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Founded in 1952, the American University Law Review is the oldest and largest student-run publication at the Washington College of Law and publishes six issues each year. The Law Review is consistently ranked among the top fifty law journals in the nation and is the most-cited journal at WCL, according to the Washington and Lee University Law Library.
The Law Review receives approximately 2,500 submissions annually and publishes a wide range of legal scholarship from professors, judges, practicing lawyers, and renowned legal thinkers. The Law Review has published articles or commentary by Supreme Court Chief Justices Warren Burger, William Rehnquist, and Earl Warren, as well as Associate Justices Hugo Black, Ruth Bader Ginsburg, and Arthur Goldberg. The Law Review has also published articles or commentary by prominent legal figures such as Stephen Bright, Paul Butler, Erwin Chemerinsky, Tom Goldstein, Paul Kamenar, Judge Paul Michel, Judge Stephen Reinhardt, Nadine Strossen, and Laurence Tribe.
Amsterdam Law Forum is a Dutch foundation (“Stitching”) run entirely by students of the Faculty of Law and of Amsterdam University College at the VU University Amsterdam upon supervision of an Advisory Board. Amsterdam Law Forum aims at being a forum in the proper sense of the word, offering a meaningful platform where established scholars and young academics meet to discuss, analyze and interpret issues of an international and transnational legal nature. The articles in this quarterly, open-access online publication contribute to an interdisciplinary understanding of current international and transnational legal developments. Knowledge of such legal developments is embraced as a critical step towards and an integral part of furthering the cause of global justice.
Celebrating its 44th anniversary, the Akron Law Review is a scholarly legal publication of The University of Akron School of Law that produces an annual volume of four issues for use by scholars, practitioners, and judges. In 2010, the Akron Law Review was ranked #39 out of over 200 ABA-accredited and major foreign general, student-edited journals on the Washington and Lee impact rankings (based in citations per issue). This is the fifth consecutive year the Akron Law Review was in the top 50. We accept articles on all issues. Prior symposiums have focused on professional responsibility, summary judgment, complex litigation, elder law, judicial elections, and education law. Members of the Akron Law Review contribute to the publication by editing the articles selected for publication and by writing their own notes and comments. By editing selected articles, staff members improve their own editing, writing, and citation skills while being exposed to different areas of law. The Editor-in-Chief and the Editorial Board oversee the selection, editing, and publication process.
Founded in 1952, the American University Law Review is the oldest and largest student-run publication at the Washington College of Law and publishes six issues each year. The Law Review is consistently ranked among the top fifty law journals in the nation and is the most-cited journal at WCL, according to the Washington and Lee University Law Library. The Law Review is the only journal in the nation to publish an annual issue dedicated to decisions of the Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit regarding patent law, international trade, government contracts, veteran’s affairs, and trademark law. A member of the National Conference of International Law Journals, the Law Review is also indexed in LexisNexis, Westlaw, HeinOnline, the Index to Legal Periodicals, and the Resource Index/Current Law Index. Each edition of the Law Review is distributed nationally and abroad to law school libraries, private law firms, public legal organizations, and individual subscribers.
Founded in 1995 by Ralph Pettman, it is one of the first ever online academic journals. Antepodium is a peer-reviewed journal dedicated to scholarly research on the politico-strategic, politico-economic and politico-cultural dimensions of world affairs. It encourages the development of critical, subversive, and innovative theoretical approaches to the study of world affairs.
Antepodium is interdisciplinary and eclectic. It is not confined to traditional political science boundaries and welcomes articles from interested academics from a wide range of disciplines.
Antepodium is the first professional electronic journal on world affairs in the world. It plans to be all that its title suggests, namely, a platform of high academic standing 'before' the one from which academics are wont to speak.
The Alaska law review is a scholarly publication that examines legal issues affecting the state of Alaska. It is composed of second and third year law students from duke university school of law, and governed by a faculty advisor committee. He Alaska bar association recognizes a need for a scholarly publication devoted specifically to issues affecting Alaska. Alaska does not, however, have a state law school so the Alaska bar selected duke university school of law to publish the Alaska law review. The Alaska law review publishes in June and December. In publishing these issues, the Alaska law review seeks to provide articles related to current legal trends and issues of practical importance to the Alaska bar. The Alaska law review also publishes an annual year-in-review consisting of short summaries of significant court decisions from Alaska superior courts, the Alaska court of appeals, the Alaska supreme court, the U.S.. District court for the district of Alaska, and the ninth circuit.
The Alberta Law Review is published quarterly by the Alberta Law Review Society, a nonprofit group of law students from the University of Alberta and the University of Calgary. The Alberta Law Review has been published continuously since 1955 and is the successor to the Alberta Law Quarterly which was established in 1934. The objective of the Alberta Law Review is to promote legal research and scholarship and to provide a forum for the discussion of contemporary legal issues. The Alberta Law Review now has a total Canadian and international circulation of over 2500.
The Alberta Law Review is grateful to the Law Society of Alberta, the Faculties of Law at the University of Alberta and the University of Calgary, and to its patrons and advertisers for their ongoing encouragement, support and assistance.
The Alabama Law Review is a nationally recognized journal of legal scholarship and the flagship legal journal in the state of Alabama. Each year, the Law Review publishes contributions from leading scholars as well as selected works from its own members.
The editors of the Law Review are tasked with carefully analyzing these articles and preparing them for publication in each of the five issues the Law Review publishes each year. As a light-edit journal, the Law Review seeks to preserve the integrity of author contributions while also guaranteeing accurate and useful citations that can provide helpful commentary and guidance to academics, the state bar, and the broader intellectual community. Each article undergoes a rigorous multi-level review to ensure the most accurate citations available.
In addition to their work as editors, members of the Law Review serve as student leaders at the University of Alabama School of Law. Members regularly attend numerous lectures and symposia held each year and play a major role in welcoming visiting faculty and other distinguished guests to campus. The Law Review also publishes pieces by participants in the prestigious annual Meador Lecture Series each year for the benefit of the broader legal community. Members of the Law Review also prepare works of scholarship for publication. Each year, the Junior Editors of the Law Review prepare student contributions analyzing unsettled areas of law, and the best of these contributions are published in the following volume. These pieces of scholarship provide members with the opportunity to work closely with faculty and add a lasting contribution to scholarly debate
In 2010, the Akron Law Review was ranked #39 out of over 200 ABA-accredited and major foreign general, student-edited journals on the Washington and Lee impact rankings (based in citations per issue). This is the fifth consecutive year the Akron Law Review was in the top 50. We accept articles on all issues. Prior symposiums have focused on professional responsibility, summary judgment, complex litigation, elder law,judicial service.
The editors of the Law Review are tasked with carefully analyzing these articles and preparing them for publication in each of the five issues the Law Reviewpublishes each year. As a light-edit journal, the Law Review seeks to preserve the integrity of author contributions while also guaranteeing accurate and useful citations that can provide helpful commentary and guidance to academics, the state bar, and the broader intellectual community. Each article undergoes a rigorous multi-level review to ensure the most accurate citations available.
The Australian Law Reform Commission published the first issue of Reform in January 1976, and then twice a year until 2010. The journal's aim was to raise public awareness of contemporary legal issues and provides a forum for high-quality debate on issues of law reform in an easy-to-read format. Articles contributed by leading Australian and overseas experts provided a valuable opportunity for independent analysis of a variety of legal issues and processes. Reform also provided the latest news on local and international law reform projects in its regular feature 'Reform Roundup'.
The Alternative Law Journal is a quarterly, refereed law journal published by the Legal Service Bulletin Co-operative Ltd in Melbourne, Australia. The Alt LJ is administered by volunteers, is independent of any organization or political party, and is self-funding. The Co-operative is most appreciative of the support provided by the Law Faculty, Monash University in Melbourne, where the journal is based. The Alternative Law Journal was first published in 1974 as the Legal Service Bulletin by the Fitzroy Legal Service in Melbourne, Australia. The journal grew quickly into a publication serving a much wider readership. The name was changed in 1992 to better reflect its goals and readership.
The Australian Law Reform Commission published the first issue of Reform in January 1976, and then twice a year until 2010. The journal's aim was to raise public awareness of contemporary legal issues and provides a forum for high-quality debate on issues of law reform in an easy-to-read format. Articles contributed by leading Australian and overseas experts provided a valuable opportunity for independent analysis of a variety of legal issues and processes. Reform also provided the latest news on local and international law reform projects in its regular feature 'Reform Roundup'.
Australian Journal of Legal History is dedicated to publishing high-quality research from diverse disciplinary backgrounds. Revealing the dynamic relationship between law and history, both in Australasia and the wider international community; the only constant is quality.
The Australia and New Zealand Maritime Law Journal (A&NZ Mar LJ) is the online incarnation of the Maritime Law Association of Australia and New Zealand Journal (MLAANZ Journal). Like its predecessor, A&NZ Mar LJ aims to publish significant and original works of scholarship that make new contributions to different fields of maritime law and commerce. Unlike its predecessor, A&NZ Mar LJ is edited by selected students from Murdoch University, Western Australia as part of their studies. The Editorial Board invites articles on any topic relevant to maritime areas of law & practice, such as shipping, law of the sea, marine insurance, offshore energy and other related fields. (Articles need not be limited to Australian and New Zealand law.) Short comments, book reviews and case notes are also welcomed. Students are invited to submit work of a sufficiently scholarly nature. The choice of publications lies with the Editors, fat where relevant, subject to peer review.
The Bond Law Review is a refereed journal that publishes articles, comments and notes on the whole spectrum of legal topics and issues.The BLR is published twice each year by the Bond Faculty of Law Review Editorial Committee. The current issue of Bond Law Review is available in hardcopy by subscription.
Launched in 1985, Counsel is the monthly Journal of the Bar of England and Wales. As the Bar's own magazine, it is largely written by and for barristers, but features items of relevance to all lawyers and those with an interest in the law. An effective campaigning voice, Counsel covers the key issues facing the Bar and the legal system, in addition to profiles, conference reports, personal finance, chambers' announcements and the 'Secret E-Diary' column for a lighter take on issues affecting the profession. The magazine incorporates Bar Council and Bar Standards Board news and a 'Professional Update'
The Brooklyn Law Review is a scholarly journal of analysis and commentary covering a broad range of current legal issues.
The Law School publishes four student-edited law journals: The Brooklyn Law Review, Brooklyn Journal of International Law, The Journal of Law and Policy, and The Brooklyn Journal of Corporate, Financial & Commercial Law. Journals such as these provide the intellectual backbone of the nation’s legal profession and are widely read by jurists, practitioners and scholars.
The journals provide an excellent opportunity for students to develop and refine their legal research and writing skills. Participation in these journals provides an intensive educational experience beyond the Law School curriculum by enhancing analytical, organizational, and writing skills. These qualities are highly respected by members of the legal community and are regarded as essential to the successful practice of law.
Baltic Journal of Law & Politics (BJLP) is a scholarly journal, published bi-annually in electronic form as a joint publication of the Faculty of Political Science and Diplomacy and the Faculty of Law of Vytautas Magnus University (Lithuania). BJLP provides a platform for the publication of scientific research in the fields of law and politics, with a particular emphasis on interdisciplinary research that cuts across these traditional categories. Topics may include, but are not limited to the Baltic Region; research into issues of comparative or general theoretical significance is also encouraged. BJLP is peer-reviewed and published in English.
Beijing Law Review (BLR) is an international refereed journal dedicated to the latest advancement of law. The goal of this journal is to keep a record of the state-of-the-art research and promote the research work in law and related disciplines.
The California Law Review is the preeminent legal publication at the University of California, Berkeley, School of Law (Boalt Hall). Founded in 1912, CLR publishes six times annually on a variety of engaging topics in legal scholarship. The law review is edited and published entirely by students at Berkeley Law.
The case western reserve university school of law is a Cleveland institution with a highly ranked healthcare case western reserve university school of law is the law school at case western reserve university in Cleveland, Ohio. It was one of the first schools accredited by the American bar association. the school is also a member of the association of American law schools law program. In addition to health law, students have the option to specialize in concentrations.
The Columbia Law Review is one of the world’s leading publications of legal scholarship. Founded in 1901, the Review is an independent nonprofit corporation that produces a law journal edited and published entirely by students at Columbia Law School. It is one of a handful of student-edited law journals in the nation that publish eight issues a year. The Review is one of the most widely distributed and cited law reviews in the country. It receives about 2,000 submissions per year and selects approximately 20–25 manuscripts for publication annually, in addition to student Notes. In 2008, the Review expanded its audience with the launch of Sidebar, an online supplement to the Review. By bringing together a diverse group of legal scholars, practitioners, community leaders, and judges, Sidebar provides an important, emerging forum for the discussion of pressing legal issues.
Founded in 1915, the Cornell Law Review is a student-run and student-edited journal that strives to publish novel scholarship that will have an immediate and lasting impact on the legal community. The Cornell Law Review publishes six print issues annually consisting of articles, essays, book reviews, and student notes.
The Cardozo Law Bulletin is a peer-reviewed, English and Italian language journal concerned to provide an international forum for academic research exploring the thresholds of legal theory, judicial practice and public policy, where the use of a 'comparative law and literature' approach becomes crucial to the understanding of Law as a complex order.
The Cardozo Law Bulletin, established in 1995 as one of the world first Law Journals on the Web, invites the submission of essays, topical article, comments, critical reviews, which will be evaluated by an independent committee of referees on the basis of their quality of scholarship, originality, and contribution to reshaping legal views and perspectives
The CONNECTICUT PUBLIC INTEREST LAW JOURNAL is a student-run, scholarly journal that publishes works by professors, judges, practitioners, and students. The JOURNAL’S publications are subjected to a rigorous editorial process designed to sharpen and strengthen substance, tone, and accuracy. The JOURNAL'S primary purpose is to further the discussion of the legal aspects of public interest interest issues, and especially those confronting under-represented individuals. The JOURNAL is a forum for such intellectual discussion and is a force for change and progress. The JOURNAL was recently named one of the top five civil rights law journals in the United States by ExpressO, a leading law review submission organization operated by the Berkeley Electronic Press.
Connecticut Law Review is the oldest, largest, and most active student-run organization at the University Of Connecticut School Of Law. The organization’s primary goal is to publish the Connecticut Law Review, a high quality journal of interest to the general legal community. We publish 5 issues a year, and the journal has a circulation that spans all 50 states as well as 13 foreign countries.
Drake Law School prepares outstanding lawyers who will promote justice, serve as leaders in their communities and the legal profession, and respond to the call of public service. We are a welcoming and inclusive community distinguished by an accessible faculty and staff and a collegial student body. We provide an exceptional learning environment that integrates legal theory and the development of professional skills; promotes critical thinking and effective problem solving; examines international perspectives; and instills the ideals of ethics and professionalism.
The first issue of what was to become the Duke Law Journal was published in March 1951 as the Duke Bar Journal. Created to provide a medium for student expression, the Duke Bar Journal consisted entirely of student-written and student-edited work until 1953, when it began publishing faculty contributions. To reflect the inclusion of faculty scholarship, the Duke Bar Journal became the Duke Law Journal in 1957. In 1969, the Journal published its inaugural Administrative Law Symposium issue, a tradition that continues today.
The Deakin Law Review is a refereed journal which is published twice a year. Issues contain scholarly articles, essays, comments, case notes and book reviews. The Review aims to publish relevant, thought-provoking and quality legal scholarship on a broad range of issues. We also consider that accessibility to the legal and wider community is important, so to this end our issues are published on the Review website and in on-line databases such as EBSCO, Austlii and Hein Online.
Free legal journal containing articles on various legal subjects written by various scholars academician teachers and learners.
The EPIC Alert, a bi-weekly publication of the Electronic Privacy Information Center in Washington DC, covers issues related to privacy and civil liberties in the Information Age.
Each issue contains:
The ELSA Malta Law Review was founded in August 2010 and launched a year later. It is a student-edited and peer reviewed law review published by the European Law Students' Association (ELSA) Malta, a student organisation at the University of Malta.
Founded in 2007, the European Journal of Legal Studies (EJLS) is a European University Institute (EUI) review dedicated to the promotion of legal scholarship. It publishes articles on any topic of legal scholarship relating to international, comparative and European law, or legal theory. A strict and rigorous anonymous peer-review procedure ensures the quality and equal standing of articles submitted by professors, practitioners or students, and a distinctive linguistic policy and expertise gives authors the opportunity to publish their papers in most European languages. Furthermore, managerial and editorial decisions and work is carried out independently by graduate researchers, something still uncommon in Europe.
EJLS serves two additional goals. First, it equips students with valuable editing and organizational experience as well as writing skills, since Book Reviews are exclusively done by editorial members. Secondly, in harmony with the European nature of the EUI and its cultural and linguistic diversity, the EJLS particularly encourages submissions by young academics and less known Western and Eastern European authors fostering a true European legal sphere. It is the EJLS firm conviction that the latter can only be achieved when the quality of ideas, and not geographic or rank divides, prevails.
Published three times a year by Cambridge University Press on behalf of the Ecclesiastical Law Society, the Journal publishes articles on all aspects of ecclesiastical law. Particular emphasis is given to the regulation of the Church of England and worldwide Anglican Communion, but the range of coverage includes comparative studies of the laws of other faiths and of the interface between law and religion in a global perspective. Through its regular Comment section, the Ecclesiastical Law Journal provides a critical analysis of emergent trends written by distinguished scholars and practitioners in Europe and North America. The Journal also includes book reviews and summaries of recent ecclesiastical cases determined by both secular and church courts, together with a parliamentary report, a brief summary of the proceedings of national Synods, and summaries of major international conferences.
The European Food and Feed Law Review offers an intellectual forum for jurisprudence led by experts in the field of food and feed law.
As food regulations are evolving more and more at national and international level it is the purpose of EFFL to deal in a comparative and problem-oriented way on the effective implementation of European food and feed law in the 25 Member States.
Editors from different European countries, international organisations and institutions provide for a comprehensive approach and a wide range of topics on recent developments in food and feed law. The magazine comprises specialist essays from science and everyday practice as well as information on national and European legislation and court decisions. Country Correspondents report how European food and feed regulations are interpreted and applied in the individual Member States. A news section announces upcoming conferences and other important events.
After seven years of successfully covering the phenomenon of Public Private Partnerships (PPPs), the EPPPL now broadens its focus to legal and policy issues raised by Public Procurement. Besides PPPs, Procurement constitutes another major legal and policy instrument of public sector management which links the governmental authorities and private operators and provides for the procedural and substantive interactions which are necessary for the effective and efficient delivery of public services.
The European Procurement & Public Private Partnership Law Review is an international quarterly peer-reviewed journal that provides the reader with detailed coverage of all significant legal and policy developments in the Procurement and PPP areas across the European Union and beyond in the form of articles, case-law annotations, country reports and more. Under its recast format, EPPPL will continue to report, observe, discuss, analyse and criticize legal and policy developments and shall offer impulses, suggestions and updated references and information around these subjects in an accessible way for all parties. Leading authorities from the private practice and academia will report on EU Member States' legal and policy developments and new approaches to PPP delivery and Public Procurement across the world.
EStAL was established in 2002 as the first pan-European publication for State aid law and is still recognized as the leading journal in its field today. EStAL’s successful philosophy is to serve as a forum for open dialogue and reflection on State aid law and policy for and between academics, judges, Commission and Member States officials and private practitioners. This philosophy shows in the composition of the editorial board and translates to the selection of authors and commentators and EStAL’s circle of readers in particular. EStAL accordingly offers a balanced mix of high-quality legal analysis, concise information and pointed opinion pieces on State aid law and policy from diverse backgrounds to the benefit of all those dealing with State aid issues on a regular basis.
EStAL provides you quarterly with a review of around 100 pages, containing articles, case studies, jurisdiction of European and national courts as well as communications from the European Commission.
The European Business Organization Law Review (EBOR) is a leading European publication addressing all legal aspects of business organization. The journal serves as a platform for articles, case-notes and book reviews to stimulate scholarly debate and to reflect the speed of how developments in the field translate into substantive law. Relying on scholars and business people, lawyers, economists and other disciplines, and with an international editorial board, the journal looks at the whole range of problems relevant to business activities and the corresponding national, European Community and international legal rules. The journal will be of interest both to academia and practitioners in law and business, as well as political and social scientists.
The European Constitutional Law Review (EuConst), a peer reviewed English language journal, is a platform for advancing the study of European constitutional law, its history and evolution. Its scope is European law and constitutional law, history and theory, comparative law and jurisprudence. Published triannually, it contains articles on doctrine, scholarship and history, plus jurisprudence and book reviews. However, the premier issue includes more than twenty short articles by leading experts, each addressing a single topic in the Draft Constitutional Treaty for Europe. EuConst is addressed at academics, professionals, politicians and others involved or interested in the European constitutional process. Its Editorial Advisory Board is composed of eminent members in the field of constitutional studies from across the Continent in its new EU format.
EELC is a magazine with information on national judgments that are of interest to employment specialists in the European member states. The publication focuses on national judgments of EU member states but also contains brief references to recent ECJ and ECtHR cases.
E Law - Murdoch University Electronic Journal of Law is a general journal of law and legal issues published by the Murdoch University School of Law. The Editorial Board consists of academic staff and students of the School
The Elder Law Journal is the oldest scholarly publication in the country dedicated to addressing elder law issues. We are an academic publication published bi-annually by the students of the University of Illinois College of law.
The Elder Law Journal publishes manuscripts which not only address policy decisions, but also guide practicing attorneys. Thus, the scope of The Elder Law Journal makes it the perfect addition to the libraries of attorneys who advise clients on estate planning, living wills, arrangements for long-term nursing care, qualifying for Medicaid, as well as other areas of law pertinent to the elderly. Additionally, articles in The Elder Law Journal are of interest to scholars and professionals in fields such as social work, gerontology, ethics, and medicine.
The University of Idaho College of Law is among America's best small state public law schools. Recognized nationally as an exceptional value, we emphasize quality over quantity. With an average enrollment of only 300 students, we guarantee the personal attention each student deserves and the numerous firsthand public service and clinical opportunities that set Idaho law alumni apart.
Our strong commitment to diversity ensures a vibrant community of scholars, lawyers and professionals. This distinctive, intimate collegial environment is further enriched by the surrounding region well known for its vast beauty, ample outdoor recreation and excellent quality of life.
The Florida State University Law Review is the flagship legal journal at Florida State Law. The members of the Florida State University Law Review publish this journal four times a year at Florida State Law, Tallahassee, Florida 32306-1601.
Each issue contains scholarly articles authored by judges, scholars, clerks, attorneys and law students from around the globe. The Review is staffed and edited by students of Florida State Law.
Student activity fees allocated by Florida State University Student Government Association provide a portion of the funding for the Law Review.
The Federal Circuit Bar Journal (FCBJ), as the official journal for the Federal Circuit Bar Association, is charged with providing meaningful, insightful and timely coverage of issues within the court's purview. The FCBJ is a national quarterly publication that carries a subscriber base of over three thousand judges, professors, attorneys and law students. The scope of the FCBJ consists of all issues within the jurisdiction of the Federal Circuit. Because the CAFC is the sole arbiter of patent appeals in the United States, the primary emphasis of the journal is patent and trademark jurisprudence. However, the Court, and consequently the Journal, covers a variety of other issues. The Federal Circuit handles appeals from the Court of International Trade and the International Trade Commission. In addition, the Federal Circuit decides government contract cases on appeal from the Court of Federal Claims and government personnel appeals from the Merit Systems Protection Board. On a smaller scale, the journal also covers certain specialized areas which include vaccination disputes, veterans appeals and environmental and natural resources litigation.
The Federal Courts Law Review (FCLR) is an electronic law review dedicated to legal scholarship relating to federal courts. Articles are from scholars, judges and distinguished practitioners. The editorial board, composed of United States Magistrate Judges and law school professors, uniquely combines the insight of the federal judiciary with the perspective of law school academics. The FCLR, founded in July 1997, is a publication of the Federal Magistrate Judges Association (FMJA).
Published since 1964 by the ANU College of Law; the Federal Law Review ("FLR") is recognized as one of Australia’s leading academic law journals. The FLR specializes in matters of federal law. The FLR also analyses legal and policy questions relating to the nature of federalism, both in Australia and elsewhere. With regard to Australia, our definition of federal law includes: Commonwealth constitutional and administrative law Matters within Commonwealth legislative competence (whether or not these matters fall within public or private law) Decisions of courts exercising federal jurisdiction International law and comparative law in so far as it affects the Commonwealth Matters of law which have given rise, or might give rise, to national or uniform legislation.
The High Court Quarterly Review is a refereed law journal dedicated to analysis of the decisions, history and issues involving high courts across the world. Each edition, the Review publishes commentary, theoretical analysis or case/book reviews written by academics, practitioners, postgraduate students or members of the judiciary.
The Harvard Law Review is a student-run organization whose primary purpose is to publish a journal of legal scholarship. The Review comes out monthly from November through June and has roughly 2000 pages per volume. The organization is formally independent of the Harvard Law School. Student editors make all editorial and organizational decisions and, together with a professional business staff of three, carry out day-to-day operations.
Aside from serving as an important academic forum for legal scholarship, the Review has two other goals. First, the journal is designed to be an effective research tool for practicing lawyers and students of the law. Second, it provides opportunities for Review members to develop their own editing and writing skills. Accordingly, each issue contains pieces by student editors as well as outside authors.
IJCA will be an electronic journal published on the IACA website (www.iaca.ws) As its name suggests, IJCA will focus on contemporary court administration and management. Its scope is international, and the Managing Editors welcome submissions from court officials, judges, and others whose professional work and interests lie in the practical aspects of the effective administration of justice.
Founded in 1925, the Indiana Law Journal is a general-interest academic legal journal. The Journal is published quarterly by students of the Indiana University Maurer School of Law. The opportunity to become a member of the Journal is available to all students at the end of their first-year.
The Indiana Law Journal has published articles from a wide variety of scholars. Some of the notable individuals that have published in the Journal include Justice Hugo Black, Robert H. Bork, Archibald Cox, John Hart Ely, William N. Eskridge, Jr., Leon Green, Frank I. Michelman, Martha Minow, Richard Posner, Chief Justice William H. Rehnquist, Cass Sunstein, Laurence Tribe, Chief Justice Fred Vinson, Chief Justice Earl Warren, and Seth P. Waxman.
The International Journal of Legal Information, the official publication of the International Association of Law Libraries, is issued three time a year: Spring, Summer and Winter. It seeks to advance the exchange of legal information throughout the world. Under the direction of its international editorial board and advisors, the IJLI serves the global community of law librarians, legal scholars, and practitioners through the publication of original articles, conference papers, bibliographies, book reviews, documents concerning law and law-related information. The views expressed in such contributions are the responsibility of the individual authors and do not imply the endorsement of the International Association of Law Libraries.
The Indiana Journal of Global Legal Studies is a student-edited, peer-reviewed interdisciplinary journal focusing on the intersections of global and domestic legal regimes, markets, politics, technologies, and cultures.
This journal seeks to facilitate dialogue among international communities of scholars in law, politics, economics, anthropology, philosophy, and other disciplines with intersecting concerns bearing on new forms of global law in the United States and around the world. By its very nature, the globalization of law challenges the conventional boundaries among subject disciplines and professional research practices, as well as the boundaries around sovereign state regulatory regimes. We hope the journal will be a forum for both ongoing research and interdisciplinary, international collaboration.
The ILB is a leading journal for accessible, accurate and timely information about Australia's Indigenous peoples and the law. A valuable resource to legal practitioners, advocates, policy-makers and researchers, our content covers emerging legislation, policy, case law, international developments as well as grass-root activism and the work of Indigenous communities and organizations. Some of the issues covered by the ILB are:
A major aim of the ILB is to provide avenues for Indigenous people to inform debate on contemporary legal issues. It also provides a public forum for continuing dialogue on the legal and social injustices Indigenous peoples face in pursuit of the full realization of their rights in Australia and throughout the world.In addition to publishing articles the ILB supports and promotes Indigenous art by identifying new and emerging artists through TAFEs, art colleges, galleries, universities and secondary schools. Artworks are not used illustratively in the ILB but stand alone as a distinct feature of the journal.
‘The James Cook University Law Review is a peer reviewed journal that aims to advance the scholarship of law. It welcomes critical, conceptual and contextual analysis of regional, national and international issues in any field of law.’
The Jury Expert is the online publication of the American Society of Trial Consultants(ASTC). TJE is published six times a year on the ASTC website and is freely available to a wide-reaching readership. Its goal is to inform and educate litigators and showcase the wide variety of skills, backgrounds, knowledge and experience of the ASTC membership.
The Journal of Law and Policy is committed to presenting diverse views on law and public policy. Accordingly, the opinions and affiliations of the authors presented herein are not necessarily representative of those of any member of the Journal. The Journal invites authors to submit unpublished articles that articulate original viewpoints and policy arguments pertaining to current legal, political and legislative issues
The Journal of Legal Analysis, founded in 2009, is a fully open access peer-reviewed general journal on all aspects of law, centred at Harvard Law School but with a board of editors drawn from many universities. It welcomes traditional legal articles as well as interdisciplinary work, and invites submissions from scholars worldwide. All publications may be viewed and downloaded free of charge. Print copies can be purchased for $61 per issue.
The Journal of Legal Analysis is published by the Oxford University Press on behalf of The John M. Olin Centre for Law, Economics and Business at the Harvard Law School. The journal is underwritten by a generous grant from the Considine Family Foundation, and continues to enjoy the strong support of the Harvard Law School and the John M. Olin Centre for Law, Economics, and Business.
Journal of Politics and Law (JPL) is a double-blind peer-reviewed international journal dedicated to promoting scholarly exchange among teachers and researchers in the field of politics and law. The journal is published quarterly in both print and online versions by the Canadian Centre of Science and Education. The scope of JPL includes the following fields: political theory, political philosophy, political economy, comparative politics, international relations, legal history, legal theory, international law, constitutional and administrative law, criminal law, contract law, tort law, property law, equity and trusts.
Published by the Law Department of the Bucharest Academy of Economic Studies, the "Juridical Tribune" Journal aims to become in time, through the contents of published materials, a standard of scientific research in the legal field. Legal debates platform published in Romanian, English or French, the Journal wants to reach a bridge between legal science researchers from worldwide.
The Journal of the Legal Profession was the nation's first periodical exploring legal ethics and problems confronting the profession. For over thirty years, essays by distinguished judges, attorneys, and legal scholars have constituted the Journal of the Legal Profession's main text. The student staff, selected from the top 25% of students after their first year in law school, conducts research and writes commentary on cases raising questions of professional ethics. The publication provides students a unique opportunity to examine the legal community from an ethics perspective and to present their findings and opinions to an international readership.
Law and Inequality: A Journal of Theory and Practice, or the Journal of Law & Inequality, is a journal of legal scholarship published by a student-run group at University of Minnesota Law School. The journal is published twice a year, summer and winter. The journal was founded in 1981 to examine the social impact of law on disadvantaged people. It is noted for taking articles that address its central mission, but do not fall into the traditional format of legal scholarship.
Themes are the first fully online bar review developed by leaders in bar exam preparation to eliminate traditional study hurdles. The Integrated Learning System™ keeps you on track to prepare completely by guiding you through online video lecture clips - expertly linked to outlines, lecture notes
Law and Contemporary Problems was founded in 1933 and is the oldest journal published at Duke Law School. It is a quarterly, interdisciplinary, faculty-edited publication of Duke Law School. L&CP recognizes that many fields in the sciences, social sciences, and humanities can enhance the development and understanding of law. It is our purpose to seek out these areas of overlap and to publish balanced symposia that enlighten not just legal readers, but readers from these other disciplines as well.
Law, Democracy & Development is the journal of the Faculty of Law at the University of the Western Cape. The first issue appeared in May 1997. The journal set out to build on the proud traditions established by UWC and by the Law Faculty during the struggle for democracy, with many of our staff and alumni having gone on to serve as Ministers of state, as judges of the highest courts and in other key positions in the post-apartheid dispensation.
Law, Democracy & Development is the journal of the Faculty of Law at the University of the Western Cape. The first issue appeared in May 1997. The journal focuses on legal and socio-legal issues relevant to the challenges of development facing South Africa and Africa as a whole above all, the nurturing of stable and accountable institutions of governance based on the promotion of human rights.
A current affairs weekly, Mainstream was founded by that doyen of Indian journalism, Nikhil Chakravartty, who played an exceptional role in defence of press freedom through the columns of this journal during the infamous Emergency days (1975-77).
It has been coming out regularly since its inception on September 1, 1962 [barring a short period when it closed down briefly in the last phase of the Emergency (January 1977) instead of submitting to the arbitrary pre-censorship regulations of the prevailing regime then acquiring grotesque proportions.
Mainstream provides serious and objective analyses of contemporary developments affecting the nation. Mainstream offers active and wide interaction of thought and expression covering divergent viewpoints reflected in our polity. Mainstream dissects all aspects of domestic politics, foreign affairs, national economy, scientific and technological progress, the problems associated with ecology and development. Mainstream publishes invaluable documents of abiding relevance for global security, regional cooperation and India’s self-reliant advance. Mainstream is edited by Summit Chakravartty.
The Macquarie Law Journal is published by the Macquarie Law School. It is a double-blind peer-reviewed journal that provides a forum for scholarly dialogue concerning a wide range of legal issues. From 2012 it will be published annually and exclusively online. It was published annually in hard copy format between 2001 and 2009.
The Macquarie Law Symposium (ISSN 1833-4741) is a forum of scholarly dialogue comprising of a lecture presented by the Division, and a discussion arising from the lecture.
As part of the 30th anniversary of Macquarie Law last year, we held our 4th "Macquarie Lecture" in the Banco Court. The lecture, “Of Panjandrums, Pooh Bahs, Parvenus, and Prophets: Law Religion and Medical Science”, was presented by Professor George P Smith, II, as a tribute to the Hon Justice Michael Kirby, AC, CMG. Five leading commentators in the fields of health law, and law and religion, were invited to prepare short comments prompted by the ideas in Professor Smith's lecture. Together the revised lecture and invited commentary comprise the inaugural Macquarie Law Symposium - a new addition to the Macquarie Law publication collection.
The Melbourne University Law Review is one of Australia’s leading generalist law journals. Submissions to the Review are subject to independent, anonymous peer review prior to acceptance for publication. The Review is published three times a year and is managed by an Editorial Board comprising students of the Melbourne Law School at The University of Melbourne.
The Review publishes articles on all areas of law, as well as case notes, book reviews and review essays. The Review also publishes shorter comment-style pieces in the Critique and Comment section. Occasionally, the Review produces a symposium edition devoted to a particular aspect of law. Past symposium editions of the Review have focused on the centenary of federation, contemporary human rights in Australia, and tort law.
Nalsar University of Law, or officially the National Academy of Legal Studies and Research (NALSAR), is a legal studies institution located in Shamirpet, Hyderabad, India. It was established in 1998 as a state university by an Act of the Andhra Pradesh Legislative Assembly (Act 34 of 1998). The university is fully residential and conducts teaching in law and allied disciplines. Nalsar library has a collection of more than 27,000 items comprising law reports, reviews, periodicals, manuals and choicest publications of textbooks and other resources..
No Foundations is an international peer-reviewed journal committed to publishing interdisciplinary legal scholarship of the highest quality at the interface between law and justice. We encourage contributions from all areas of law and beyond, with the aim of bridging the gap once opened between law and other social and human activities and experiences.
On the assumption that law is a socially embedded phenomenon that cannot be fully understood as an autonomous discipline, we aim to connect law both with its real effects on the lives of individuals and societies, and with the realm of human aspirations and ideals that give it life and meaning.
Otago Law Review is a peer reviewed academic law review of the Faculty of Law of the University of Otago. It publishes articles and notes related to study and practice of law, with special focus on issues involving New Zealand law.
The Otago Law Review has been published annually by the Otago Law Review Trust Board since 1965. The members of its editorial board are faculty members of Otago's Faculty of Law. In 2007, its editor was Margaret Briggs, with Barry Allen and Stephen Smith as members of the editorial committee.
The Oñati Socio-Legal Series is an international peer-reviewed on-line journal which publishes work within the field of law and society. This is broadly defined to include work which makes a significant contribution to the understanding and analysis of law as a set of social institutions, processes, practices or techniques, using any methodologies and approaches from the social sciences and humanities.
The Open Forensic Science Journal is an Open Access online journal which publishes original research articles, reviews, short articles and guest edited single topic issues in all areas of forensic science. The disciplines pertaining to forensic sciences include medicine; pathology, psychology; psychiatry; odontology; law; toxicology; chemistry; biology; firearms; anthropology; toxicology; and drug abuse.
The Open Forensic Science Journal, a peer reviewed journal, is an important and reliable source of current information on developments in the field. The emphasis will be on publishing quality articles rapidly and freely available to researchers worldwide.
Established in 1942, the Eastern Book Company (EBC) Group is the intellectual giant in Indian law publishing, with offices in several Indian cities. It is run by a unique combination of highly qualified legal, managerial and information technology professionals, who have acquired their expertise, across generations, from the leading universities and institutes of India, Asia, North America and Britain.
EBC publishes a wide range of legal commentaries, student texts, law reports and digests, and its products include pioneering works both in the print and electronic medium. With a list of over 550 authoritative and well known titles, it is well recognised for its contribution to legal literature worldwide. Its large list of publications includes standard legal texts for professionals, the industry, law students, students of competitive examinations and of professional courses like C.A., C.S., I.C.W.A. etc. Enterprise and innovation imbue each new publication. Eastern Book Company's products have been a hallmark for quality, reliability and reasonable price. Not only is perfection desirable in itself but what is keenly felt is a desire to give the legal fraternity works of the highest standard and dependability.
The law report Supreme Court Cases™, started in 1969 and now running into over 260 volumes, is the leading law report of India with a very wide circulation, and is cited in all courts in India and in all standard works of law.
The biannual magazine electronic Prim @ Facie, UFPB online, is a journal for the field of Law with interfaces facing the Philosophy, History, Political Science and other related areas. Aims to provide updated discussions on the problems of the contemporary world and Brazil with the participation of researchers from various national and international universities. The legal perspective will be in constant dialogue with the temporal dimension and political life in society. Unable to understand the law separate from social and economic interests. It is to bring to the discussion table depth understanding of topics such as economic growth, development, crime, human rights, environment, globalization and labor. Public institutions, but also the relationships and private individuals constitute normative production hubs and tensions interests. magazine can submit their numbers to the organizers who will be responsible for the Corpus section (thematic section). academic standard to be followed: - Post Articles in Portuguese, Spanish, English and French signed by high-level researchers; - Publishing the magazine on a regular basis; - Be punctual in the publication of figures; - Post resumes, title and keywords in English or another foreign language to Portuguese; - Adopt and specify the publication standards used; - identify the affiliations of authors and co-authors.
All three law reviews are in the journal format in the Digital Commons. The articles are searchable by author, title, and keyword, and are arranged by volume and issue. The display for each article includes the Bluebook citation. On the right-hand side of the screen is a pull-down menu listing each issue.
The Rutgers Law Journal is the law review for the Rutgers University School of Law at Camden and is comprised of second and third-year law students who maintain superior academic records and possess strong legal writing and research skills.
Each annual volume of the Journal is comprised of four issues containing a collection of articles, notes, book reviews, and comments. The Journal publishes timely and provocative legal scholarship in the classical sense as well as interdisciplinary articles that are regarded to be of particular interest to the legal community. In addition to several articles authored by members of the legal profession, each issue of the Journal includes Notes, Comments, and Case Notes written by student members of the Journal Staff.
The Sydney Law Review, established in 1953, is a peer reviewed journal of high repute, with a wide readership in Australia and internationally. It is published quarterly by the Sydney Law School. The Review publishes articles, case notes and book reviews. Emphasizing Australian law, the Review is committed to publishing articles that are comparative, topical and make an original contribution to legal scholarship. The Sydney Law Review’s ‘Before the High Court’ section is a forum for Australia’s leading academics to comment upon cases that are currently awaiting hearing by the High Court of Australia.
The Socio-Legal Review is a student-edited and peer-reviewed interdisciplinary law journal, published annually by the Law and Society Committee, an activity based committee of the Student Bar Association, National Law School of India University, Bangalore.
The Stanford Law Review was organized in 1948. Each year the Law Review publishes one volume, comprised of six separate issues. Each issue contains material written by student members of the Law Review, other Stanford law students, and outside contributors, such as law professors, judges, and practicing lawyers.
The Law Review has two principal functions: to educate and foster intellectual discourse among the student membership, and to contribute to legal scholarship by addressing important legal and social issues. Law Review participants select, edit, and publish articles and notes on the cutting edge of legal scholarship. Through these activities, they develop important research, editorial, administrative, and teaching skills. Editors are trained to critically and comprehensively evaluate submissions. Through a team-editing process, they address the work's analysis, writing style, research, organization, and accuracy. In addition, student authors who submit notes for publication receive extensive editorial assistance that helps them write more clearly and persuasively.
Solicitors Journal is a weekly legal journal published in the United Kingdom by Wilmington Publishing & Information Ltd. It was established in 1856 and covers "practical and independent updates and analysis about the latest developments affecting the legal profession.
The Georgetown Journal of Legal Ethics was founded in 1987 by Father Robert Drinan. Before joining the faculty of Georgetown Law, Father Drinan served in the U.S. House of Representatives for ten years on behalf of the 4th District of Massachusetts. .The Journal strives to publish cutting edge articles on ethical issues, facilitate symposia that include legal scholars, attorneys from diverse practice areas, judges, and social scientists. The Journal has a steadfast commitment to community service, which is a requirement for all staff and editors. Our mission is intended to honor and perpetuate Father Drinan's legacy of a call to practice a higher code of conduct.
The Georgetown Journal of Gender and the Law is in its twelfth year of publication. The mission of the Journal is to explore the impact of gender, sexuality, and race on both the theory and practice of law. The Journal complements a long tradition of feminist scholarship and advocacy at the Law Center. As you may know, Georgetown established the first sex discrimination clinic in the country. The Law Center also boasts one of the nation's most prestigious feminist legal faculties. The Journal seeks to complement the critical work being done by existing feminist journals while expanding inquiries into the intersection between gender, sexuality, and race. To that end, we have developed a unique publication that integrates cutting-edge scholarship and practical applications into each of the three distinct issues - one published in the winter and two published in the spring - that make up each volume.
The Texas Law Review was founded in 1922 by Professor Leon Green, Professor Ira P. Hildebrand, and Judge Ireland Graves as a non-profit corporation with six contemplated purposes: To furnish a medium of expression for the Texas Bar. To provide a means of preserving the results of research done by members of the Bar. To afford a means of recording the achievements of Texas lawyers. To record the progress being made in the development of jurisprudence. To furnish a means whereby the research and writing of students, so essential to good legal training, could be published. To establish a channel of communication between the Law School and the Bar, mutually beneficial to both. Texas Law Review published its first issue in December 1922. It is a national and international leader in legal scholarship. Texas Law Review is an independent journal, edited and published entirely by students at the University of Texas School of Law. Our seven issues per year contain articles by professors, judges, and practitioners; reviews of important recent books from recognized experts, essays, commentaries; and student written notes. Texas Law Review is currently the ninth most cited legal periodical in federal and state cases in the United States and the thirteenth most cited by legal journals.
The Georgetown Journal on Poverty Law and Policy is the nation's premier law journal on poverty issues. As part of its mission to bring an end to the desperate conditions afflicting so many in this wealthy nation, the Journal publishes articles from distinguished law professors and practitioners in poverty-related fields.
In addition, the Journal features student research, works from scholars in poverty-related disciplines, and the "voices" of persons living in poverty. The Journal's unique, comprehensive, and multidisciplinary approach to poverty issues and law represents a groundbreaking approach to scholarly publication.Consistent with its mission, the Journal is also actively involved in local community outreach and works with legal and social service organizations to provide assistance to those in need.
Published since 1983, The Lawyers Weekly was the first newspaper for the Canadian legal profession. It serves the national market with bureaus in Ottawa and Toronto and correspondents across the country. Each issue is packed with news stories about the latest significant court rulings from across Canada; stories on new trends and developments in Canadian legislation and legal practice as well as on the business of the practice of law, including the latest developments and trends in management, technology, marketing, career advancement, professional development, recruitment, and regulatory news; a “Digest of Recent Decisions” featuring summaries of the most important recent court rulings; profiles of key movers and shakers in the Canadian legal profession; and notes on major events in which the law societies, bar associations, and law firms are involved.
The Touro Law Review is a journal dedicated to the advancement of legal scholarship. Each issue addresses topics of practical and academic importance, containing articles authored by judges, law professors, attorneys, and students. The Review uses a rigorous and competitive process to select articles submitted for publication. Once selected for publication, each article undergoes an extensive editorial process designed to perfect its accuracy and clarity. Student editors and authors collaborate to contribute a reliable source of law to the legal community.
Trusts & Trustees is the leading international journal on trust law and practice. The most significant source of information in its field, the journal is essential for all trusts practitioners and lawyers. Published ten times each year, the journal provides a mixture of thoughtful yet accessible articles on trust law and practice; case notes on topical cases; and updates on trends and developments in trusts law and practice from around the world.
The Uniform Law Review (Revue de droituniforme) is a quarterly, bilingual journal offering a unique instrument for reflection and the provision of information on the political and technical problems of the harmonisation of law world-over, with an ample part being reserved for the work carried out in UNIDROIT. The Review comprises a collection of material on the continuing progress achieved in the field of the unification of law, in particular: periodical reports on the progress realised in this field by international and regional organisations; studies carried out with a view to the unification of law; texts of uniform laws, conventions and other instruments adopted at international level; an updated bibliography on the subject; and a regular selection of case law of various countries illustrating their application of uniform law texts.
The University of Pittsburgh Law Review, founded in 1934, is the longest-standing publication of the University of Pittsburgh School of Law. It is produced by students, and aims to publish excellent academic scholarship.
The University of Toronto Faculty of Law Review is one of Canada's oldest and most respected academic journals committed to publishing student scholarly work related to law. It is also the only journal of its kind in Canada edited entirely by students and devoted solely to contributions from students.
Unbound is an online journal of the legal left at Harvard Law School— and also the community of left-affiliated students, professors, and practitioners who publish it. Like many on the legal left, we feel a bit homeless. Others have built substantial "progressive" organizations and law reviews that support, channel, and house their political and intellectual endeavors. While we often sympathize with and participate in activist projects that advance economic redistribution, human rights, and racial, gender and sexual equality, we are unsatisfied with the constraining language of liberalism within which such projects tend to operate. We'd like something spicier and more satisfying, a place where we can refine our ideas without having to justify our existence to unsympathetic critics.
The University of Pittsburgh Law Review is a journal of legal scholarship published by an independent student group at University of Pittsburgh School of Law. The Review is published quarterly, with recent issues available online. It is one of the 40 most-cited law reviews in the country.
The University of Pittsburgh Law Review was founded in 1934, with a staff of nine. The first volume was published in March 1935, and by that fall, the staff had doubled and publication increased to four times per year. The Review occasionally sponsors a symposium at the law school, featuring speakers reflecting on topics including the 50th anniversary of Brown v. Board of Education and "Lawyers and Disability."
The Utah Law Review was founded in 1948 with the purpose of serving the interests of students and the bench and bar of the state and surrounding areas. Since then, its scope has expanded to include legal issues of importance both domestically and internationally. The Utah Law Review is a student-run organization, with all editorial and organizational decisions made by student-editors enrolled at the S.J. Quinney College of Law at the University of Utah.
In the spring of 1958, William T. Muse, Dean of the T.C. Williams School of Law opened the first issue of the first volume of the University of Richmond Law Notes, with the following forward:
The first issue of the University of Richmond Law Notes inaugurates a service by the Faculty of the Law School which we hope will be of some value to lawyers of Virginia. If the bar thinks the undertaking worthwhile it will become a permanent publication,—perhaps enlarged in scope and volume. The Law Notes will be devoted to Virginia law. It will contain discussions of practical problems which are thought to be of current interest to the profession. Present in this issue—purposefully a modest beginning—are five brief articles, each prepared by a member of the Faculty.
The Texas Review of Law & Politics is a legal publication whose mission is to publish "thoughtful and intellectually rigorous conservative articles-- that traditional law reviews often fail to publish--that can serve as blueprints for constructive legal reform. Its primary focus is the discussion and debate of contemporary social issues such as constitutional history, affirmative action, crime, federalism, and religious issues. The Review publishes manuscripts submitted by legal practitioners, academics and students for its content. It is published twice annually, fall and spring, and is managed and operated exclusively by current law students of the University Of Texas School Of Law.
The Virginia Law Review is a law review edited and published by students at University of Virginia School of Law. It was established on March 15, 1913, and permanently organized later that year. The stated objective of the Virginia Law Review is "to publish a professional periodical devoted to law-related issues that can be of use to judges, practitioners, teachers, legislators, students, and others interested in the law." In addition to articles, the journal regularly publishes scholarly essays and student notes. An online supplement, In Brief, has been in publication since 2007. The current editor-in-chief is Sarah Buckley (2013-2014).
The Texas Law Review is a student-edited and produced law review published by the University of Texas School of Law (Austin). It publishes 7 issues per academic year, ranks number 9 on Washington & Lee University's list, and ranks number 4 in Mikhail Koulikov's rankings of law reviews by social impact. Each year, six of the seven issues of the review include articles, book reviews, essays, commentaries, and notes. The seventh issue is traditionally the symposium issue, which is dedicated to articles on a particular topic.
The UNSW Law Journal is one of Australia’s leading academic legal journals, and one of the few to be produced entirely by a voluntary student board. It is the UNSW Law School’s flagship publication and one of the most widely cited legal reviews in Australia.
As one of the most influential legal reviews in Australia, the UNSW Law Journal is renowned for its noteworthy and topical content aimed at contributing to contemporary legal debate. The UNSW Law Journal is a refereed publication, committed to publishing articles that are relevant not only to academics, but also to legal and business professionals. It is widely cited in academic texts, other scholarly journals, Hansard, parliamentary committees, government reports and in the news media. It is also regularly cited in court judgments, including from the High Court of Australia.
The Utrecht Law Review is an open access, peer-reviewed journal which aims to offer an international scientific platform for cross-border legal research. In the first place, this concerns research in which the boundaries of the classic branches of the law (private law, criminal law, constitutional and administrative law, European and public international law) are crossed and connections are made between these areas of the law, amongst others from a comparative law perspective. In addition, the journal welcomes research in which classic law is brought face to face with not strictly legal disciplines such as economics, political sciences and public administration science. The Utrecht Law Review is not a specialist journal. Each year, in January, a general issue appears including contributions on a variety of (legal) topics. In June, a special issue appears on a specific theme which is based on one of the research programmes at the Utrecht University School of Law. In addition to these two annual issues, we may publish incidental special issues.
Founded in 1953 by Professor Robert McGechan, the Victoria University of Wellington Law Review is the oldest university Law Review in New Zealand. It has a proud history of being a major publisher of significant legal articles of relevance not only to New Zealand, or our Pacific region, but also internationally. It is distributed to over 250 law schools in Australasia, the UK and North America. The VUWLR publishes four issues a year, a total of some 800 pages of quality research by international scholars, members of this faculty and our colleagues elsewhere in New Zealand, distinguished visitors and the Faculty’s own students.
The Washburn Law Journal welcomes unsolicited manuscripts for publication consideration. Note: The Washburn Law Journal does not typically accept submissions from students.
The Waikato Law Review is a refereed peer review journal published by the University of Waikato Te Piringa - Faculty of Law located in Hamilton, New Zealand. It publishes diverse refereed articles from renowned legal academics and practitioners, as well as emerging academic authors. The Review is pleased to publish quality research by international scholars as well as from scholars within New Zealand.
The Review publishes one issue a year and its publication reflects its goals of reviewing the law in context as well as proudly cherishing the ethos of biculturalism.
The Web Journal of Current Legal Issues is published bi-monthly on the WorldWide Web. The focus of the Journal is on current legal issues in judicial decisions, law reform, legislation, legal research, policy related socio-legal research, legal information, information technology and practice.
Contributions to the Articles, Comments, Case Notes, Legal Education and Information Technology sections are refereed. The Journal was associated with Blackstone Press Ltd from its inception in 1995 until 2001.
The William & Mary Journal of Women and the Law was established in 1993 to provide a forum for scholarly debate on gender-related legal issues. Publishing three times a year, JOWL continues to present wide-ranging, multi-disciplinary perspectives on the gender issues of our time.
Since its beginning in 1957, the William & Mary Law Review has become one of the top general interest law journals in the country. The Law Review, published entirely by William & Mary Law students, includes six issues per academic year and features the work of noted scholars and William & Mary students. By publishing an annual volume of legal writing, the Law Review provides a forum for academic treatment of a variety of legal issues, offers a unique educational opportunity for its student members, aids practitioners in understanding recent developments in the law, and enhances the life of the Law School.
The Western New England Law Review, established in 1978, is published by students at Western New England University School of Law. The Board of Editors and Junior Staff consist of students who are selected based on academic performance, or on their performance in a write-on competition. Each issue of the Law Review typically consists of essays and articles, written by legal scholars and practitioners, and student “notes,” written by Law Review members during their first year on the Law Review. The Law Review gratefully acknowledges the financial support of the School of Law and the advice and assistance of its Faculty.
The Yale Law Journal Online is the online companion to The Yale Law Journal. It replaces The Pocket Part, which was the first such companion to be published by a leading law review. YLJ Online will continue The Pocket Part's mission of augmenting the scholarship printed in The Yale Law Journal by providing original Essays, legal commentaries, responses to articles printed in the Journal, podcast and iTunes University recordings of various pieces, and other works by both established and emerging academics and practitioners