I certainly think so. A great post from Kaid Benfield over at NRDC's Switchboard blog calling for reforming the LEED criteria to more fully account for a project's transportation intensity. In particular I like the suggestion, via Doug Farr, that "compliance with LEED-N
Chris Cheathem at the Green Building Law Update blog looks back at what he considers the most important green building legal issue raised in 2009: the USGBC's announcement that it could revoke the certification of any project that did not meet the USGBC's Minimum Project Requirements, or MPRs.
A short piece in the Atlantic (where I never thought I'd see articles on green buildings) on the recent issues and arguments about LEED and energy performance. Considering the length, the piece does a better job than most when it hints at the complexity of this issue.
USGBC has launched the Pilot Credit Library. It's a new system that allows LEED registered project teams to try proposed credits on for size, report their experience back to USGBC, and get an ID credit for their time and energy. (Because the credits in question are in pilot and not technically part of the LEED standard you don't get a point for the credit itself.)