Last week, the Canadian Centre for Court Technology (CCCT) held its Forum 2012  in Montreal.
The Centre brings together justice system partners such as the Canadian Judicial Council, the Canadian Bar Association and the Federal, Provincial and Territorial Deputy Ministers of Justice to look at how technology can improve the efficiency amd effectiveness of the court system in Canada.
At the meeting, the CCCT released Draft National Guidelines Regarding the Use of Electronic Communication Devices in Court Proceedings  (Twitter, blogging etc.)
It also published a very useful compilation of existing court policies  on the issue from across the country.
South the of the border, there is a bulletin called Connected  that covers the impact of new social media such as Twitter and Facebook on court proceedings, the ethical implications of judges and court staff using new media, and court policy issues relating to these technologies.
It is published by the Virginia-based National Center for State Courts and the Conference of Court Public Information Officers.
Most of the stories are about the United States, but there is occasionally material about non-US matters.