The rise of the Ipad and Iphone has changed the way lawyers are getting legal materials. Here are the top 20 free and pay apps for lawyers. To review the list go to http://www.lawdegree.net/top-20-ipad-apps-for-attorneys/. Mobile technology is changing the way we do a lot of things in communication and research. Check out these recommendations and see if they will work for you. You can also look at The Greatest American Lawyer blog which has another list with many of the same recommendations. http://greatestamericanlawyer.typepad.com/greatest_american_lawyer/2011/06/best-ipad-apps-for-lawyers.html. Either site will get you started. [DEL]
We all have concerns about password safety. Here is a fun site to help these issues and amuse you at the same time. How Secure Is My Password? (http://howsecureismypassword.net/) is the site. Type in your password and it will tell you how long a conventional program will take to crack your password. Try it out. [DEL]
Inter Alia posts a lot of new blogs. Here is one that I think should be spotlighted. Education Law Review, a blog that provides education law and policy information and analysis. Kent Talbert maintains this blog. He posts and information on Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act, Title IX, Accreditation, Civil Rights, Sexual Harassment, Higher Education Regulations and more. If this is your area, then here is a blog to add to your list for updates and discussion. [DEL]
On June 2, 2011, the National Academies announced that it will release over 4000 titles in PDF for free on the Web. Researchers must create an account to search this collection of titles from the National Academy of Science and Engineering, the Institute of Medicine and the National Research Council. Researchers in science and public policy will find these titles particularly useful.
For more information, go to this link.