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When will law reviews make the transition from print-driven to digitally-driven publishing models? Will they ever? In this blog post, we explore some of the potential benefits of law reviews embracing fully online publishing models as argued by legal scholars.

In this free webinar on demand, we cover top article selection and online publishing best practices. If you're new to law review, tune in to learn how to make the most of your e-board tenure!

In this interview, Mitchell Crusto, Professor of Law at Loyola University, discusses his research on the constitutionality of extended stay-at-home orders, and the potential impacts of such orders on marginalized populations.

Is your law review updating authors about where you are in your article selection cycle? If not, it's time to start! Here are the main article selection updates you should be communicating.

In this blog post, we round up some top tips and resources in the areas of law review that are most critical to editors and authors, to help foster a shared understanding of article selection and a more successful law review submission season all around.

In this interview, Michele Pistone, Director of the Clinic for Asylum, Refugee and Emigrant Services (CARES) and Professor of Law at Villanova University, discusses how she is developing a new immigrant advocate training program at Villanova called VIISTA.

In this interview, Harold McDougall, professor of law at Howard University, discusses his forthcoming article about the key themes of Dr. King's last book and how they apply to civil rights and social inequities today.

The best way to help new law review editors get on track fast is to make a training plan. In this blog post, we share steps you can take to start preparing for your law review's next board transition. It will come up faster than you think!

In this interview, Associate Professor of Law and McKnight Presidential Fellow at the University of Minnesota, Francis X. Shen, discusses his forthcoming article on aging federal judges and how he believes regular, confidential cognitive assessment can help empower judges to know if and when they should consider retirement.

In this interview, Mitchell Crusto, the Henry F. Bonura Jr. Distinguished Professor of Law at Loyola University New Orleans College of Law, discusses why he believes amnesty for past pot offenders is a constitutional right.