Top 5 Internet Defamation Law Blogs

Even though things have been going really well here at the California Defamation Law Blog, I even realize that there are plenty of other good blogs about internet defamation out there, and, only a limited number of people interested in learning about defamation.  This has been a worry of mine for some time now.

But no more.  Today I made a decision to recommend my favorite blogs about online defamation even if I lose a few readers.  Bear in mind that some of the following blogs discuss other topics in addition to internet defamation.

Here we go, in no particular order.

1.  Technology & Marketing Law Blog – This blog is written by Eric Goldman, an associate professor at Santa Clara University School of Law.  This is the first place I go if I want to know the latest on defamation cases related to RipoffReport.com.  I also like Eric's coverage of section 230 cases.

2.  Citizen Media Law Project – Jointly affiliated with Harvard Law School's Berkman Center for Internet & Society and the Center for Citizen Media, CMLP's mission is to educate others about online speech. CMLP has a great database called "Legal Threats," which has detailed descriptions of current defamation cases, often including the complaint.  This is definitely a good site for the pro-defendant point of view.

3.  Dozier Internet Law On Defamation – John Dozier is an experienced Internet lawyer and a definite authority regarding defamation law.

4.  Internet Defamation Law Blog – The name says it all.  I read this blog to stay current on section 230 decisions.

5.  Internet Cases  - Written by Evan Brown, an Internet lawyer in Chicago, this blog clearly covers much more than defamation.  But what's great about it is that Evan writes detailed posts with insightful commentary.  His commentary on the Roommates decision was particularly good.

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Comments

  1. says

    I own a condo and am very upset with the lack of action regarding the pool contractor (and other issues). The association and board, either do not respond to complaints or make excuses for the contractor–hence I am not getting the services I pay for with my condo fees. I want to publish a blog on my web site and publish management’s letters to me (and others) making excuses, or accusing complainers of breaking non-existent rules or outright fabricating infringements. MY QUESTION IS: Could the association bring any kind of legal action against me, for publishing these documents on my web site???? . . . and my written perceptions of the issues? Thank you very much!!!!

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