If you ask any legal scholar for one area of article selection that they think all law reviews could improve, there's a good chance that it will involve communication in some way. Here are three things authors want law reviews to communicate better based on the findings of a Scholastica survey.
How do legal scholars feel about law reviews' article selection processes? We reached out to authors submitting to law reviews using Scholastica to find out.
When the volume twelve e-board of the Utah Law Review decided to revamp the journal's website, they knew they needed a modern publishing platform that would be easy to pass off to future boards. In this interview Editor-in-Chief Jen Joslin discusses why they chose to use Scholastica's publishing platform and how they're developing the law review's online presence.
Many law reviews are yet to explore all the possibilities of online publishing, and they're missing out on opportunities to better serve authors and readers as a result. Here are three key areas of digital publishing that every law review should prioritize.
Houston Law Review's editor in chief shares how they are using Scholastica publishing tools and services to make their content more discoverable online and empower readers to explore the law review from all digital devices.
We've created a new Scholastica Twitter account for all things law review—scholasticaLR. Follow the new account and get the latest law review opening and submission season resource updates!
The University of Michigan's Law School and Mcity project have come together to launch The Michigan Journal of Law and Mobility, to facilitate research at the intersection of mobility and the law. In this interview the journal's managing editor, Ian Williams, shares the details of the publication and the University of Michigan's involvement in the future of mobility law.
Last month, Harvard University Law School's Library Innovation Lab announced the launch of the Caselaw Access Project, an initiative to digitize a collection of 360 years worth of United States court cases. In this interview, Kelly Fitzpatrick, Research Associate at Harvard's Berkman Klein Center for Internet & Society, discusses the project.
In the summer of 2018, the Dickinson Law Review published its inaugural issue, despite being a 123-year-old publication. In this interview Michael Slobom, editor-in-chief of the journal, discusses its new start.
Deputy district attorney in Marin County California Stanley P. Williams discusses how bias affects judges and jurors and a proposed solution to keep biases out of the courts.