Law Libraries | Law Library Associations | Resources for Law Librarians


Law Libraries and Law Library Catalogs on the Internet


Law Library Online Catalogs (WashLaw)

Provides direct links to law library catalog search pages. Mostly U.S. law schools, but includes some other types of law libraries and a few Canadian law libraries as well.

OCLC FirstSearch "WorldCat" Database

Search millions of catalog records of books and other materials (legal and non-legal) cataloged by OCLC member libraries. Accessible only through computers on the CUNY network.


Law Library Associations


American Association of Law Libraries (AALL)

AALL's Annual Meeting and Conference

AALL Academic Law Libraries Special Interest Section

Law Library Association of Greater New York

Asian American Law Librarians Caucus

Special Libraries Association Legal Division


Resources for Law Librarians


Beall's List of Predatory Journals and Publishers

Not a law-only resource, but covers publications in a wide range of disciplines. Provided by librarian Jeffrey Beall at the U. of Colorado Denver. In June 2018 he took down his Scholarly Open Access blog (possibly under threat of legal action), which provided critical analysis of scholarly open access publishing, so this list might disappear in the future as well.

Dewey B Strategic

Blog addressing new products, developments, and issues in the world of legal information. Written by Jean P. O'Grady.

In Custodia Legis

Blog by the Law Librarians of Congress

Law Library Resource Xchange (LLRX)

An online newsletter for law librarians.

LexisNexis InfoPro Homepage

Provides information on Lexis resources.

Law Librarian Resource Center

Provides information on Thomson Reuters resources.

Librarian's Guide to Homelessness

A resource for libraries to promote inclusiveness and reduce conflict when working with homeless patrons.

TILT - Tomorrow's Information & Legal Technology

A blog following the latest trends in the information and library industries. Managed by two law librarians, this site was a spin-off from their now discontinued iBraryGuy blog.