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.
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 post, we're sharing some law review submission pro-tips that you can use to improve your chances of publication and save precious time.
At Scholastica, we help hundreds of law reviews prepare for submissions and optimize their article selection processes every year. In this blog post, we cover everything you need to know to get ready for article selection using Scholastica.
Wondering which law reviews only accept submissions via Scholastica? In this post we provide lists of all general and specialty law reviews that only accept submissions via Scholastica as well as a breakdown of where the top-100 general law reviews accept submissions.
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.
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.