As of May 17, a search on < zines AND (law* OR legal*) > zines at Barnard returns 212 results. There are zines in English and Spanish from seven countries: Australia, Austria, Canada, the Philippines, Spain, the United Kingdom, and United States. The ten most relevant results, per CLIO's algorithm are

zine cover: title around a drawing of a high heeled shoe, large Roman numeral II in the bottom right
  • Madness, motherhood, & zines
    This compilation examines treatment of motherhood in various mamazines, including The Future Genderation, The East Village Inky, Hausfrau, and Bad Mother Chronicles. Issues of motherhood and publishing are discussed, and excerpts from some of these zines are included. The zine also has clippings and collages, facts about motherhood and incarnation, a list of zine resources, and resources for radical mental health.
  • Zines and copyright issues
    This zine, written by Pittsburgh zine librarian Jude Vachon, discusses copyright, Creative Commons, and fair use licensing and how these legal protections might conflict with anarchist ideology. Vachon quotes statements on distribution and licensing from well-known zines such as Stolen Sharpie Revolution, Lower East Side Librarian, and The Borough is My Library. She also provides a list of resources for further research.
  • Nefarious doings in revisionist tourist attractions : a series of mother-daughter photo zines from Hong Kong. Day 4 : Cheung Chau
    This "mother-daughter photo zine" chronicles their travel through Hong Kong and countries. In issue four, Vikki (29) and Siu Loong (5) include photos of a dragon boat and of each other.
  • Martial law babies
    This compilation zine focuses on the experiences of zinesters who grew up during the time between Marcos' dictatorship and the new democracy in the Philippines as well as the pop culture that shaped their lives. It reports on the Asian financial crisis and includes a Tagalog glossary.
  • Sylvia Rivera Law Project
    This is a collaborative cut and paste zine created by members and supporters of the Sylvia Rivera Law Project in June 2016, edited by a Barnard student. The zine features drawings, collage and personal writing on the theme of the Stonewall riot as well as a series of charts of social problems and corresponding “official solutions” and “transformative approaches.”
  • Town Hall Lawn
    Marissa writes about returning to her former Connecticut hometown and watching a parade. She reflects the eighteen years that have passed since she last lived there. The black-and-white one page folding zine has detailed pen and ink illustrations accompanied by some typed text.
  • Legalize crime + Against revolution
    "This is writing that speaks to trans women directly and without any compromise as an expression of one trans woman's desire for a different way of living in the world--beyond capital, beyond prisons, beyond gender and identity and politics as we know it. And then there's the trans separatist, nihilist current running through the text, which unexpectedly echoes the essay where Esdras Parra wrote of herself decades ago, 'I have no honor, nor homeland, nor faith... I remain as apart from things, be they society, family, tradition, history, as I was in my youth, or perhaps more than back then, now that I know there is no hope. That the future does not exist. That only the here and now prevails...'" --Back cover.
  • Lawlessness : the mark of Anti-Christ and his church
    This one-page folded zine, which is part of the Eco Anarcha Feminism packet from PMS Media and wemoons army, includes collaged images of clowns, atomic bomb explosions, and tools for creating change. There is also a news article on the first atomic bomb testing in New Mexico, a passage about the instability of law and crime and references to Emma Goldman.
  • I Never Thought the Story of My Life Would Be a Legal Drama
    "For writing these zines and speaking out about my expereice as a survivor of emotional abuse I was sued by my ex. Maybe sometimes I'll trudge through that swamp of trauma and unexpected hilarity and write a zine about it, but for now, here's what the judge had to say put in zine form. Spoiler, we won the Anti-SLAPP motion and he had to pay my attorney fees." - author description
  • No bad whores, just bad laws : Year Two
    Support Ho(s)e formed during the Winter of 2016 in response to the injustice of Alisha's case. This year 2 zine documenting events from local to international days of action and solidarity. The original art and words are from currently incarcerated Alisha Walker, visitation reflections from trips to see LeLe, and more." - description from SAIC Digital Collections
zine cover: drawing of a brick New England town hall, title in cursive at the top