Tag Archives: Google Scholar

Let Us Not Forget About Bar Association Benefits

This weekend I was fortunate enough to travel to Austin, Texas for the POP Cats Convention. While there, I met up with a law school friend who just opened his own firm in Austin. While he has practiced law for … Continue reading

Posted in ABA, Access to Justice, Career, competitive intelligence, Continuing Education, Google, Information Literacy, Issues in Law Librarianship, Legal Education Standards, Legal Ethics, Legal Research, Legal Research Instruction, Legal Technology, Patron Services, practice ready, Productivity, Teaching (general), Technology, Time Management, Training, Uncategorized | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 1 Comment

What is this thing called “Public”?

by Erik Y. Adams Recently at my library, we were asked to provide case citation hyperlinks to a “public” web site. The citations were in a brief being filed for an arbitration, in Microsoft Word, and we were told that the … Continue reading

Posted in Issues in Law Librarianship, Legal Research, Open Access, Technology, Uncategorized | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Keeping tabs on your virtual resume

My smartphone is beeping and chirping every few moments. My laptop and iPad are engaging in inappropriate behavior. More importantly my online research and scholarship pages (IUPUI ScholarWorks, SSRN) and professional sites (Faculty Bio, LinkedIn) are out of date! Teaching, professional … Continue reading

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Getting the Most from your Google Search

The 2012 Ross-Blakley Law Library student survey revealed that 57% of the student body at the Sandra Day O’Connor College of Law begins their research by conducting a Google search. Truthfully, I also frequently use Google to conduct my own research. It … Continue reading

Posted in Google, Legal Research, Productivity, Technology | Tagged , , | 1 Comment

Serving Undergraduates

Recently, I have had the opportunity to do a couple of legal research / law library introduction sessions for some undergraduate classes. Undergraduates are an interesting user group. They don’t have the Wexis access of law students, and they don’t … Continue reading

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