Online filing. The Harbinger (i.e. Social Change Online) is dedicated to providing timely, accessible and high-quality content related to law and social issues. We strive to showcase diverse and critical voices through rapid online publications. Our selection criteria are less rigid than those of traditional case law. This allows us to publish a range of content such as commentary, interviews, and stories, in addition to academic articles that are shorter than would be appropriate for the pages of a traditional legal overview. When we choose what we publish, we value accessible language and clarity in the organization, a committed approach to an important issue, relevance to current events, diversity of the author`s background, and a compelling and original engagement with law and social issues. Submissions should be between 500 and 6,000 words and, if possible, authors should include a link to a stable online version of the documents cited in accordance with Rule 18.2 of the Blue Book. Law Review articles published by NYU Review of Law & Social Change: The Law Review encourages students to submit articles online.

However, it does not take into account student submissions of articles if the sole author is a current Young Women student (at New York University School of Law or elsewhere). We will consider articles co-authored by Young Women students if one of the co-authors is not a Young Women student. You can send items to Social Change for review via the online express delivery system: Scholastica. For authors who do not have access to Scholastica, please submit articles in Microsoft Word or PDF format and email them to nyu.rlsc.submissions@gmail.com. Academics, judges and practicing lawyers are invited to submit articles, essays or comments. We seriously review all submissions that are in our field and are also well written, well researched and original. We accept unsolicited submissions through Scholastica. We no longer accept submissions by email or mail. Online content has a more familiar and accessible style than traditional print science. Online appreciates submissions with a more informal tone and/or a unique voice. Comments should be easily noted at the bottom of the page; A reasonable range is 5 to 10 footnotes per 800 words of text above the line. If possible, sources should include a hyperlink.

Responses should be supported by embedded hyperlinks if necessary. Responses should not contain footnotes, except where absolutely necessary. NYU Law Review Online accepts and promotes submissions that are shorter, timely, and accessible to people outside the law, such as what you want to read on your phone while you commute to work or class. Search online for contributions from students and practitioners as well as established lawyers and aim to publish them faster than our article process. For this purpose, NYU Law Review Online only considers features with a maximum length of 15,000 words. Student articles. Social Change does not distinguish between student grades and articles. Instead, the scholarship you submit to Social Change must conform to the page to practice template.

« Page to practice » is a general term that refers to jurisprudence that seeks to eliminate inequalities, correct injustices, or consider the relationship between the law and the lived experiences of individuals. This does not mean that every article should contain discreet recommendations for lawyers. Instead, new theoretical approaches to persistent legal problems should include concrete policy proposals and advice for litigators and direct service providers. Social Change only takes into account articles of at least 6,000 words. It does not publish articles on international law unless they are directly applicable to national practice. In addition, Social Change only publishes case law. We do not publish research surveys, book reviews, or purely historical articles. The Harbinger is dedicated to providing timely, accessible and high-quality content related to law and social issues.

We strive to showcase diverse and critical voices through rapid online publications. Our selection criteria are less rigid than those of traditional case law. This allows us to publish a range of content such as commentary, interviews, and stories, in addition to academic articles that are shorter than would be appropriate for the pages of a traditional legal overview. ELJ has no minimum or maximum page requirement for submissions. However, we believe that most authors should be able to convey their arguments clearly and convincingly over 30-70 pages, and we encourage authors to tailor their contributions to this area. All articles submitted for online publication should not exceed 10,000 words. Plays around the 6,000-word mark are promoted. Online posts can take on a more folkloric tone, and ELJ encourages submissions in a clear voice. These messages can easily be noted at the bottom of the page, but ELJ prefers hyperlinks embedded in the text of the article. While we do not have minimum or maximum page requirements for submissions, we prefer submissions of 30,000 words or less, including text and footnotes. Duration: The Law Review is committed to publishing concise and readable works. We strongly recommend submissions of less than 25,000 words, including footnotes (approximately 50 pages of review).

For submissions that exceed this limit, length is a factor that militates significantly against acceptance of the manuscript. If you have received an offer to publish another journal and would like Social Change to speed up the review of your article, please send an email We will try to respond within one to two weeks. LRT accepts submissions from the third week of February to the third week of March and from the third week of July to the third week of August. We are not able to read articles at other times of the year. The Moot Court Board manages the grade pool, but does not publish student grades. However, the Commission welcomes submissions in its casebook and its annually published proceedings, its online journal. CLOUT is the most widespread and widespread body of pleading issues in the country. Students who have written advocacy questions can submit them on the casebook website.

Students who wish to submit written papers documenting new approaches to unresolved legal issues arising from advocacy activities can submit them via the Proceedings website.

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