What are Law Review Articles?
Periodicals published by a law school or bar association that contain notes; they analyze and evaluate subject areas and developments in the law. Law reviews are scholarly publications that are usually edited by law students, with review from faculty.
Law review articles often focus on new or emerging areas of law and they can offer more critical commentary than a legal encyclopedia
Source: Merriam-Webster's Dictionary of Law & Harvard Law School Library
Where can I find Law Review Articles?
USA.gov searches only federal, state, and local government websites for the public. If an agency issues an update or press release, this site will allow you to search all agencies at once. For example, try searching "Frank James Subway Shooter" in the keyword box and you'll see updates from the Department of Justice, ATF, and other government agencies.
Newspapers, law reviews, and legal journals are examples of secondary legal sources in U.S. law. Court cases and original court documents are considered primary documents. Newspapers can be a good source of information about a case that is still pending or about a particular suspect.
What is a docket? "A log containing the complete history of each case in the form of brief chronological entries summarizing the court proceedings." Each case has a unique docket number.
What are court filings? All the papers filed with the court. Examples might be pleadings, motions, briefs, affidavits, and exhibits.
Dockets and court filings are typically maintained by the clerk where the court case has jurisdiction. At times these records are available online, but it varies by state and typically there is a fee per page.
Source: Library of Congress, Dockets and Court Filings