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Through efficiency brought by technology and a law school’s commitment to introduce its students to more effective business models and technology to improve legal services, LexBlog is moving forward with a Law School Blog Network offering law students, professors and administrators its blogging platform and services at no cost.

Students and Professors will be placed on a limited version of our Professional Plan. The design will be reflective of the school’s colors and logo and will allow up to three contributors per blog. The more personal the blog, the better.

We have streamlined the launch process, making it easy for you to get started. In just a few weeks, your law school blog will be live and published.

To get started. Please fill out the Law School Blog Questionnaire and make sure to keep in mind the “Ten keys for a successful law student blog.

How much will it cost me?
Blogs are free for law students and professors.

How do I sign up?
Just go to our sign up form, fill it out and click, “Submit”

Do I own the content on the blog?
Yes, all of the content on the blog is owned by the author.

How do I get a domain?
LexBlog will provide you with a non-premium domain (.com/.net) of your choosing.  Just check its availability and when you have the domain you like, enter it on our sign-up form.  Not sure what domain you want?  Contact us for advice.

Can I get my domain transferred in the future?
Yes. Our team can help you transfer your domain over to a new website provider.

What if I already own my domain?
No problem. We can help with transferring it to the LexBlog platform.

Can I have contributors other than myself?
Yes, each law school blog includes up to three contributors.

Will there be ads on the site?
No. LexBlog does not place ads on any of their blogs.

Can I change the design of the blog?
No. The design is subject to each school’s main colors.

What do you need from me to get started?
We ask the client provide a domain (we can purchase), a title & subtitle, a photo of themselves for the sidebar, a Google associated email address for analytics, and a Disqus username for comment moderation. Once the information is received, LexBlog creates a pre-live site where the client can create posts (1 minimum prior to launch) and customize their about page as well as a few other optional details before launching the blog.

LexBlog is proud to partner with a number of law students and professors to create the Law School Blog Network:

Appraising Legal Revelations
Published by Danielle Chirdon, a 2L at Michigan State University – College of Law. Danielle is the legal intern to Spartan Innovations an organization helping to create sustainable startup ventures from MSU inventions and creative works.

Authored by the Capital Center for Law & Policy at the University of the Pacific McGeorge School of Law. Cap·impact provides the information, advice, and analysis you need to understand and shape the rules around California.

Craft Beer Law Prof
True to his blog name, Daniel Croxall, a professor at the University of the Pacific McGeorge School of Law, publishes about legal writing and law surrounding the craft beer industry.

Ferreting Out Justice
Shellie Reid is finding Technology for the Access to Justice Toolbox

Ignorantia Legis
Mark X. Hollwedel is a 2L at the University of Michigan Law School. He hopes to use this blog to expand his knowledge of the law, as well as leverage the networking opportunities that social media provides.

Innovative Law Student
The Innovative Law Student is run by Miguel Willis, a recent Seattle University School of Law graduate, and founder of CaseBooker. He is passionate about bringing together law, software development, and nonprofits, and his posts reflect those interests.

Intellectually Jay
Intellectually Jay is Justin “Jay” Evans’ rumination on the intersection between intellectual property and smart contracts. He is currently a student at Michigan State University College of Law, but also has an extensive academic background in medicine, which he uses to add further detail to his writing.

iMarket Law
iMarket Law is run by Mark Beese, a professor at the University of Denver Sturm College of Law. His areas of research and expertise are strategic marketing and business development, and these are the primary topics of his posts.

Lawyer Women
In Lawyer Women, Lanna Giauque, a student at University of Denver’s Sturm College of Law, highlights the stories of the women at the University of Denver who are pursuing their law degrees.

Lawyer Life
Amanda Freitag, a 2L student at University of Denver Sturm College of Law, publishes Lawyer Life, which provides advice for other law students that she wishes she had known.

Law and Future Technology
Anita Western is a third year law student at Michigan State University College of Law, intern at LexisNexis, and publisher of Law and Future Technology. Her interests lie in legal tech and Artificial Intelligence.

LegalTech Lever
LegalTech Lever is published by Daniel Linna Jr, a professor of law in residence at Michigan State University College of Law and the director of MSU’s Center for Legal Services Innovation. 

Global Lawyering Skills
Global Lawyering Skills is authored by the GLS faculty members at the University of the Pacific McGeorge School of Law. ‘McGeorgeGLS’ aims to provide a forum for sharing their experiences and ideas, and for connecting with others who have the same passion for preparing law students for what’s next.

Self Serve
LaDierdre McKinney, law student at Michigan State University College of Law, created the ‘The Self-Service’ blog to follow her journey as an access to justice tech follow.

Sovereignty & Sophistry
Evan Hebert is a second year law student at Michigan State University College of Law, with a passion for political discourse, and advocacy. His posts feature in-depth pieces about administrative law, as well as useful study tips and law school prep.

Strangelaw, Esq.
Authored by Elizabeth ‘Eli’ Edwards, a research librarian at Santa Clara University School of Law, specializing in emerging technology issues in the practice of law.

Tax and Controversies
Tax and Controversies is published by Sarah Johnson, a rising 2L at Indiana University – Maurer School of Law. She is passionate about her work with nonprofit organizations and small businesses, and uses this blog to offer advice about how to navigate tax issues.

The Forest for the Trees
The Forest for the Trees by Michigan State University College of Law student Andy Kemmer, covers his summer as an Access to Justice Tech Fellow working with Michigan Legal Help (MLH), and various related topics.

The Law Project
Published by Jordan Galvin, a recent graduate of Michigan State University College of Law. Jordan blogs about her several LegalRnD projects and initiatives, applying process improvement, project management, metrics, data analytics, and technology to improve legal service delivery

This Woman in Sports
Beth Bowers is a second-year law student at Michigan State University College of Law, and publishes This Woman in Sports. She is a major hockey fan, and her posts offer unique insight into current sports issues.

Two Swords’ Length Apart
Remy Sansanwal is a student at Michigan State University College of Law, with a specific focus on Canadian politics and constitutional law. He writes candidly about his law school experience, and social media in the legal industry.