- University of California, Berkeley, in Berkeley, California.
- University of Chicago Law School, in Chicago, Illinois.
- Columbia Law School, in New York, New York.
- Cornell Law School, in Ithaca, New York.
- Duke University School of Law, in Durham, North Carolina.
- Georgetown University Law Center, in Washington, DC.
- Harvard Law School, in Cambridge, Massachusetts.
- University of Michigan Law School, in Ann Arbor, Michigan.
- New York University School of Law, in New York, New York.
- Northwestern University School of Law, in Chicago, Illinois.
- University of Pennsylvania Law School, in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
- Stanford Law School, in Palo Alto, California.
- University of Virginia School of Law, in Charlottesville, Virginia.
- Yale Law School, in New Haven, Connecticut.
- Pro Bono Net
Pro Bono Net is a unique organization in its use of information technology and collaboration among the various parts of the public interest legal community.
- American Bar Association
The American Bar Association is one of the world’s largest voluntary professional organizations, with nearly 400,000 members and more than 3,500 entities. It is committed to doing what only a national association of attorneys can do: serving our members, improving the legal profession, eliminating bias and enhancing diversity, and advancing the rule of law throughout the United States and around the world.
- AALS (Association of American Law Schools)
AALS is a resource for the improvement of the quality of legal education by networking law school faculty, professional staff and deans to information and resources.
JURIST is a web-based legal news and real-time legal research service powered by a mostly-volunteer team of over 60 part-time law student reporters, editors and Web developers led by law professor Bernard Hibbitts at the University of Pittsburgh School of Law in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, USA.
FindLaw, a Thomson Reuters business, is the pioneer and leader in online legal information and services for lawyers, businesses, and individuals. FindLaw's roots go back to 1995, when two attorneys compiled a list of Internet resources for a group of law librarians in northern California. The response to the material was so positive they decided to post the information on the Internet.