Listed below are Web sites that contain information for attorneys who wish to cultivate a presence on the Internet. However, these web links do not constitute a do-it-yourself guide. The Internet is a highly specialized tool for which attorneys should seek expert advice. Accordingly, these links have been selected to give attorneys an appreciation for the complexities and subtleties of the Internet.
As the global registrar for the top-level Internet domains of .com, .net, .org and .edu, Network Solutions gives Internet users an identity that they can use to communicate and conduct business online. Many companies can serve as a technical go between, but sooner or later someone must deal with Network Solutions, the "dot com people." Accept no imitations.
Administered by the Information Sciences Institute of the University of Southern California (ISI), under the Internet Assigned Numbers Authority (IANA). The US Domain currently registers businesses, individuals, federal government agencies, state government agencies, K12 schools, community colleges, technical/vocational schools, private schools, libraries, museums, city and county government agencies. Any computer in the United States may be registered in the US Domain hierarchy. Generally, computers outside the United States are expected to register in other domains, however, there may be exceptions when a computer is used as part of a project or in a community with other computers in the US Domain.
A leading affiliate marketing solution provider, giving attorneys the opportunity to compensate Web site publishers for linking to their site. Currently 6 commission structures are supported.
A fantastic alternative to Overture keyword driven search referrals. With as little as $25, you can start driving targeted traffic to your Web site.
The most comprehensive directory of legal resources available over the Internet, and most of these resources are free.
A compendium of Answers to Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs) on almost every conceivable topic.
Along with the exponential growth of the Internet in the mid 1990s came the institutions of Internet directories and search engines. Search Engine Watch tracks who's who in the race to be the best.
The Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF) is a large open international community of network designers, operators, vendors, and researchers concerned with the evolution of the Internet architecture and the smooth operation of the Internet. It is open to any interested individual.
Responses offered by experienced Internet users, providing rules and technical standards for the Internet.
And no, ISO is not an acronym; it's a standard international alias derived from the Greek word isos. ISO is a voluntary, constituency based organization which seeks consensus on technical standards; standards for information technology are developed by ajoint ISO/IEC committee. (JTC1; see also International Electrotechnical Commission (IEC).)