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Denise Howell is a seasoned appellate and intellectual property litigator based in Los Angeles. Denise writes one of the first and most popular law-related blogs, Bag and Baggage, coined the term "blawg" and helped pioneer podcasting for lawyers. Microcontent obsessed since 2001, she is frequently quoted in the media on legal issues involving intellectual property and technology law. "Sound Policy" is Denise's show at IT Conversations, and it's also what she hopes results from the briefs she submits to court. Email Denise at dhowell@gmail.com.

Dennis Kennedy is a computer lawyer and legal technology expert based in St. Louis, Missouri. An award-winning author, a frequent speaker and a widely-read blogger, he has more than 300 publications on legal, technology and Internet topics, many of which are collected in his e-books. Dennis has been described as someone who knows almost every rock song in existence and, more importantly, how they apply to technology and law. Email Dennis at his gmail address.

Tom Mighell is Senior Counsel and Litigation Technology Support Coordinator at Cowles & Thompson in Dallas. He has published the Internet Legal Research Weekly newsletter since 2000 and blogged about the Internet and legal technology at Inter Alia since August of 2002. With Tom's singing, Ernie on guitar and Dennis' encylopedic knowledge of rock music, we may have the beginnings of a good band, if this whole blog thing doesn't work out. Email Tom at tmighell@swbell.net.

Marty Schwimmer left a partnership in the largest trademark practice in the world and founded Schwimmer Mitchell, a full-service IP micro-boutique in Westchester County, New York, where he represents owners of famous and not yet famous trademarks. He founded The Trademark Blog, the first IP law blog and the one with the most pictures. He is the first to come in and the last to leave in his firm. Email Marty at marty@schwimmerlegal.com.

Ernest Svenson practices law with a mid-sized law firm in New Orleans, specializing in business-related lawsuits. Most of his practice takes place in federal court, especially the Eastern District. He is best known for his weblog Ernie the Attorney, which he started as an experiment. Like many experiments it got out of control. Nevertheless, he continues to practice law and, occasionally, to seek enlightenment. Email Ernest at esvenson@gmail.com.
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April 7, 2005

Experiment: Request for Comments On Capital Records v. Naxos

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Posted by Marty Schwimmer

Guest post regarding our Group Annotation thread. Kevin Heller of TechLawAdvisor responds:

You asked whether group annotation of legal cases would be useful. I say let's find out. I've created a wiki at legal.jot.com . where blawgers and others can help annotate legal decisions. I think this would be much more useful than linking to a pdf file of the decision.

It's also pretty easy to do. First, go to any case page and click the drop down menu title "more actions..." and select Edit Page in WYSIWYG (I assume most everyone is familiar with this). From there you will have access to the text to edit and annotate using the MS word like toolbar.

I've just uploaded, so let's get to work: Capital Records v. Naxos .

TechLawAdvisor
.

Comments (3) + TrackBacks (0) | Category: Open Source Lawyering | Participatory Law


COMMENTS

1. Kevin Heller on April 7, 2005 11:17 AM writes...

Just one clarification. Click here for an example of annotation and here for an example of simple linkification.

Thanks Marty.

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2. Karl-Friedrich Lenz on April 15, 2005 12:43 AM writes...

Still no one biting.

I wrote this at the Wiki page:

"Interesting and thorough criticism of this strange decision at

http://www.groklaw.net/article.php?story=20050412225604578

This case clearly shows that having a "Common Law Copyright" in parallel to federal copyright law is a recipe for completely arbitrary results."

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3. Remi Stranx on April 20, 2005 3:48 PM writes...

i just want to mention here a french wiki site, named after the current debate on the European "Treaty establishing a Constitution for Europe". It's coming out as a service offered to people before the french referendum in May 29 (2005) :

http://www.notreconstitution.net

Initiated by french citizens, its goal is to offer an hypertext version of this big and pretty unreadable text (for "ordinary" people), and possibly let the readers comment it out on so called "SocialPages".

There's an english description of this wiki there : http://notreconstitution.net/index.php/OurConstitutionDotNet

I realize that it's not exactly the same issue as yours, but it seems to me like it's related in a way

Remi Stranx.

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