The National Law Review
The National Law Review, February 2, 2010
|Categories||Law of the United States; Law; Law Journal; Legal periodical; News and Newsmagazine.|
|Frequency||Monthly (1888- )
Daily (2008- )
|Company||National Law Forum L.L.C.|
|Based in||Chicago, IL|
The National Law Review is an American law journal ISSN:2161-3362, legal news website and legal analysis content-aggregating database. The site offers news coverage and analysis of recent court decisions, regulatory changes and legislative actions and includes original content and content submitted by various professionals in the legal and business communities. The on-line version of the National Law Review was started as a research tool by a group of corporate attorneys looking to store and classify useful legal analysis and news they located on the internet. The on-line version specializes in news and analysis for the following types of American law: Administrative law; Banking law; Bankruptcy law; Civil Procedure;Common law; Competition law; Conflicts of laws; Construction law; Consumer Protection; Contract law; Copyright law; Business Criminal law; Cyberlaw; Election law; Energy law; Entertainment law; Environment law; Family law; Financial regulation law; Health law; Immigration law; Insurance law; Intellectual property law; Labour law or Labor law; Military law; Municipal law; Patent law; Product liability; Property law; Securities law; Statutory law, Tort law; Tax Law; Trademark law and Trust law.
The National Law Review on-line edition was developed in Chicago, Illinois by corporate attorney Jennifer Schaller and other legal and internet professionals in order to provide an easily accessible and reliable database of articles written by experts analyzing legal news and trends. The National Law Review print edition was founded in 1888 in Philadelphia by legal publishers Kay & Brother.
The print edition of the National Law Review was a monthly scholarly law review which included sections such as Current Legal News, a Book Review section, a Digest of Important Decisions which summarized recent judicial decisions in various states, and a section devoted to Current Legal Thought organized by legal topic. Historically, articles in law reviews were often considered a persuasive authority in American courts, though this influence is generally thought to be waning in recent years. The on-line edition of the National Law Review has been described as more straightforward, practical and informative than a traditional law review, containing information of potential interest to both legal and business professionals  and it often serves as a reference source to other legal periodicals and as a source on emerging American legal issues to mainstream media.
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