At Jeremy Richey's Blawg, Jeremy has posted an audio interview with me in which we discuss weblogging, my law practice, my book deal, tort reform, and more. The interview was conducted yesterday on the telephone. Very cool, and my thanks to Jeremy.
Incidentally, I played the interview for Andrea, who cracked up at the part where I said I help her decorate the office. That might have been a bit of an overstatement. So to set the record straight: decorating is Andrea's bailiwick. I just nod my head.
Slightly Related Update In a post today, Professor Althouse pans podcasting after listening to two minutes of Adam Curry's show. Perhaps I'm a dullard, but I've been listening to Curry's show for about a month and like it a lot. I listen to it on an iPod, however, and usually in my car--podcasting doesn't work well if you listen from a computer. In addition, it's a medium whose full import cannot be appreciated without understanding RSS, in which content can be made to appear magically on an audio device. Professor Althouse doesn't mention RSS in her post.
I also don't think Professor Althouse understood the bit of Curry's monologue that she quoted in full to demonstrate his supposed banality. Curry is a promoter of something he calls "soundseeing tours," in which a listener is made to form a mental impression of a scene by listening to the sounds that are picked up by the podcaster's microphone. When done right, it's a very compelling genre of Internet broadcasting. It's what Curry was getting at when he was walking around, although it wasn't a full-blown soundseeing tour and a poor example of the genre.
Anyway, Professor Althouse needs to listen to some other podcasts, like those from Denise Howell. Eventually, she might grow to like podcasting, as she hints at later in her post when she seems to warm up a bit to the medium.
Another Update Kevin Heller's "Audio and Video Roundup" led me to this quote about podcasting from Lawrence Lessig: "I am convinced from an intellectual perspective that this one of the most important net-related developments in a long time."