{ subscribe_url: '/share/sites/library-of-congress-blogs/law.php' }

June Retrospective: We’ve hit 500

Our interview with Roberto Salazar on June 21 marked our 500th blog post.  Additionally, we had a number of posts regarding law in art and architecture from Donna and Meg.  Donna was our virtual tour guide for law in the Jefferson Building while Meg explored the Vatican Museums.  We welcomed our scholar-in-residence Orin S. Kerr and celebrated Roberta Shaffer’s Distinguished Leader in Law Award.

The ten most viewed posts for June 2012 are:

  1. We have a New Look! Changes to the Law Library of Congress Website
  2. Using Secondary Legal Resources to Locate Primary Sources
  3.  Flag Day and the Flag Code
  4. Interview with Lena Gómez, Law Library Reading Room Technician
  5. The Mysterious Disappearance of the First Library of Congress
  6.  Global Legal Monitor: May Highlights
  7. The Inspiring Story of Nelson Mandela
  8. Update on Medieval Canon Law, and How to Deal with a Complex Book
  9. Martin Luther King, Jr. Day
  10. Law Library Reading Room: Pic of the Week

The top three posts from a year ago in the June 2011 Retrospective were:

  1. There’s a Congressional App for That
  2. Tweaking THOMAS
  3. I’m Just a Bill

On our Facebook page, the most liked blog post was We have a New Look! Changes to the Law Library of Congress Website.  The most clicked through post from Facebook was Interview with Lena Gómez, Law Library Reading Room Technician; on TwitterFlag Day and the Flag Code.

This month, we interviewed Patrick Ouellette, Roberto Salazar, Lena Gómez, and Audrey Fischer.  My favorite pic from June is:

 

The Supreme Court before the Release of the Health Care Opinion

There were 19 posts altogether in June:

 

 

Add a Comment

This blog is governed by the general rules of respectful civil discourse. You are fully responsible for everything that you post. The content of all comments is released into the public domain unless clearly stated otherwise. The Library of Congress does not control the content posted. Nevertheless, the Library of Congress may monitor any user-generated content as it chooses and reserves the right to remove content for any reason whatever, without consent. Gratuitous links to sites are viewed as spam and may result in removed comments. We further reserve the right, in our sole discretion, to remove a user's privilege to post content on the Library site. Read our Comment and Posting Policy.

Required fields are indicated with an * asterisk.