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Across the country business law curricula focus on teaching students core legal concepts and lawyering practices. But are courses adequately preparing students to operate within a business setting?

In the wake of Elsevier's takeover of the Social Science Research Network (SSRN), LawArXiv has emerged as an alternative community-led repository for scholars to archive legal scholarship. In this interview members of its Legal Scholarship Advisory Board​​ share how they got the repository started and how they're working to expand it.

Effectively promoting your law review is the best way to increase readership and interest from prospective authors. Read on for new ideas about how to promote your volume.

In a recent paper titled Class Contradictions in the Civil Rights Movement: The Politics of Respectability, Disrespect, And Self-Respect Harold McDougall, professor of law at Howard University, looks at how the civil rights movement has progressed over time and the challenges activists still face.

Incoming and outgoing board members of Illinois Law Review describe how they worked together to publish an online symposium in less than 2 months.

Exclusive submission tracks are trendy, but is one right for your law review? We discuss what these special submission tracks entail, which law reviews use them, and what your e-board should consider before establishing your own.

In a recent article published in Touro Law Review, Katharine Schaffzin argues that law reviews should consider transitioning to online-only publishing in order to cut costs and improve the publishing process.

Should you close submissions at your law review while you are not actively reviewing or should you keep them open? In this blog post we consider the pros and cons of both options and the importance of always making clear to authors whether or not your law review is open.

Two attending editors share what they learned at the 2017 National Conference of Law Reviews.

The U.S. News & World Report top law schools list is based on factors its creators have deemed students should look for in a law school. But do the list results reflect students' actual enrollment choices?