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!
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.
The editor in chief of Capital University Law Review, Avery Moore, discusses their transition to publishing online via Scholastica and how they plan to keep building out the law review's digital presence.
How does participation in local elections affect Americans on a national scale? Can local voting rights trickle up to state and government elections? Joshua Douglas addresses these questions in a recent article.
Now through September 25, 2016 Scholastica is running a Twitter contest for the best law review haiku. Tweet a relevant haiku with the hashtag #LawRevHaiku for the chance to win.
We interviewed two law review editors-in-chief about how their teams handle electronic manuscript edits.