I've run into the oddest problem as I add the California Codes to WebLaws.org. The Sections, the actual statutes themselves, are not given any kind of name as they are in other states. Here are the basic burglary statutes of Oregon and California: Oregon: ORS 164.215, Burglary in the Second Degree. California: Penal Code Section … Continue reading If Only California Statutes had Names
I've just completed importing the 2011 ORS into OregonLaws.org. It's been a busy time of year, and I appreciate everyone's patience waiting for this update. Coming next: easy access to superseded editions 2009, 2007, and earlier, if there's a demand.
Courtney Minick nails it: . . . if you want to cite to judicial law, you must pay to access the Reporter’s opinions. Sounds crazy, but it's true. As a law student I wasn't aware of the problem. But it frequently holds me back, now that I'm building online information systems. E.g., say some text … Continue reading This is Why We Need Universal Legal Citation
Quisitive is a one-of-a-kind app for screening name ideas, searching U.S. trademarks, and learning about branding, naming, trademark, and copyright. We've developed it to the same high standards as OregonLaws.org: citations for every piece of information, high readability, and excellent user experience. See the Quisitive website for more information.
I get inspiration from many places for customer service and web app ideas. It's cool to observe how to make customers feel good about themselves and you. I love gaming. So I subscribe to Big Fish Games for $6.99/month. For that I get one game per month, and a discount on extra ones I buy. Yesterday … Continue reading We’ll be doing it right when we’re doing it like Big Fish Games