The National Assembly Library of the Republic of Korea hosted the joint GLIN/International Legal Information Conference from September 6-10, 2010 in Seoul, Korea. The theme of the conference was “The Future of Legal Information Service: Promoting the Global Open Access.” Some 22 countries presented reports on how they post laws and court decisions (and sometimes legal literature) online as part of the Global Legal Information Network (GLIN), the infrastructure run by the Library of Congress, but with decentralized local workstations. The process is government to government, transferring authenticated official legal information. GLIN has been particularly useful in using technology and a common platform/search engine/thesaurus to help emerging countries in Latin America and Africa make their laws available online. Korea, Argentina, Brazil, Kuwait, and others are major contributors to GLIN. The slides from my presentation at the conference on “Digitizing the World’s Laws: Evolution and Revolution” are available here. For more on the conference, click here.