Google has announced that it is expanding its Google Scholar service to include case and statutory law. This is a good thing for the public, giving the general public free access to the laws governing them. It is also good for us lawyers, giving us an alternative to the premium services offered by Lexis and West. These premium services offer annotations such as digest entries, as well as treatises, but it will be harder and harder for them to justify their premium price tag charged to lawyers for public domain material. The bigger question is what effect such free offerings will have on the intermediate services, such as Casemaker, which is offered through state bar associations, including Mississippi. It remains to be seen what such services really offer when lawyers can get the same materials, and find it with Google search, using Google's database.