Corpus Juris Secundum turns 80 in 2016-2017 (or 103 years old if you count the preceding Corpus Juris encyclopedia from West that was published from 1914 to 1936). In either case, it isn’t quite as old as Justinian’s Corpus Juris Civilis yet.
A Bloomberg editorial presents the recent developments in analog nostalgia and a reticent case for those old-school, artist-friendly, tactile products.
In “The Future of Digital Reading,” Eric Appleby discusses the continuing relevance of and need for print in many circumstances. One comment to the post alludes to some of the research on the human brain and Gary P. Rodrigues adds a worthwhile comment on the importance of careful (i.e. print-based) reading in legal thought and practice.