Media law & ethics for online publishers, collected and written by Judith Townend (@jtownend)
Disclaimer: This site contains general information only. This site does not contain legal advice. This site is not responsible for the content of external sites. Enquiries should be made to: jt.townend [at] gmail.com.
Subscribe by email!
Research: Media lawyers, journalists and bloggersPlease get in touch with your views and experiences of libel and privacy law in England and Wales.
- RT @davidgauntlett: We are advertising PhD scholarships in the Faculty of Media, Art & Design, Univ of Westminster - deadline 17 January: h… 3 hours ago
- RT @MediaPlurality: 3rd in our Media Plurality Series with @LSEMediaPolicy: "European level inertia is not justified" by Petros Iosifidis h… 3 hours ago
- RT @IndexCensorship: #indexawards2014 Just a few hours left. Make your nomination now bit.ly/19FYCE5 via @IndexCensorship 3 hours ago
- last RT via the excellent and open access @lseimpactblog 3 hours ago
- By @PJDunleavy 'Unless industry rethinks OA prices, unis cld soon be publishing peer reviewed work for themselves' bit.ly/1fcLUSN 3 hours ago
- LexisWeb>> [Family law] Make them mediate! Is there a case for compulsion?: bit.ly/1dgty1q #medialaw 5 hours ago
- RT @SkyFixerJim: Morning, it's day 28 of the #hackingtrial believe it or not. We're a little thinned-out in the press benches. Four defenda… 6 hours ago
- by @jheawood @guardian: 'Why the Impress Project wants to talk about press regulation' bit.ly/IUQVEf 23 hours ago
- Event, LSE, 10 December: From Moral Panics to States of Denia - A celebration of the life and work o... bit.ly/1iMFT4h #medialaw 1 day ago
- Prospectus | The IMPRESS Project: bit.ly/1f9ETSF #medialaw 1 day ago
Monthly Archives: October 2010
I’ve already been singing the praises of City University’s law librarian on Twitter, but here’s the official announcement of the new service, Learnmore, on the City University website: The City Law School has completed a major redesign of its ‘Learnmore’ … Continue reading
Cross-posted on the Media Standards Trust’s new blog. It repeats some of the material already published on Meeja Law. Also see this new piece on the dying art of court reporting by David Banks for the Guardian. ‘In any society … Continue reading
Digital courts: ‘You Be the Judge’ online feature cost £56k; plans for reporting restrictions database shelved
A Criminal Justice System website that presents video scenarios based on real court cases cost £56,403.60 (excl. VAT) to build, while plans for a central media database of reporting restrictions have been abandoned, Freedom of Information requests have shown. The … Continue reading