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Full-Text Articles in Law

Law Review Cite Checking, Heather Simmons, Jason Tubinis Oct 2019

Law Review Cite Checking, Heather Simmons, Jason Tubinis

Presentations

Bluebook and cite checking for law review, presented by the law library. This session is only for members of the Georgia Law Review, the Georgia Journal of International & Comparative Law, and the Journal of Intellectual Property Law.


Law Review Cite Checking, Jason Tubinis, Heather Simmons Sep 2019

Law Review Cite Checking, Jason Tubinis, Heather Simmons

Presentations

Bluebook and cite checking for law review, presented by the law library. This session is only for members of the Georgia Law Review, the Georgia Journal of International & Comparative Law, and the Journal of Intellectual Property Law.


Law 'Reviews'? The Changing Roles Of Law Schools And The Publications They Sponsor, Leslie Francis Oct 2018

Law 'Reviews'? The Changing Roles Of Law Schools And The Publications They Sponsor, Leslie Francis

Utah Law Faculty Scholarship

The current structure of law reviews is deeply problematic. It does not serve students, law faculty, or legal scholarship very well. There is much to learn from the early development and changes in law reviews over the years to inform law schools as they reevaluate the role of their journals in the education they provide their students and in the lives of their faculty.


The Path Of International Law, Anthony D'Amato Jan 2010

The Path Of International Law, Anthony D'Amato

Faculty Working Papers

Is there a need for yet another student-edited international law journal? Practicing attorneys retrieve relevant articles when working on cases with international law issues, although they may be oblivious to the name of the journal or the prestige of the law school that supports it. For student editors, serving on a new international law journal is not just an intellectual experience; it is an empowering one. The more one looks into custom and treaty and the other sources of international law, the more one finds complexity and intellectual challenge.


Law Reviews And Academic Debate, Erik M. Jensen Feb 2006

Law Reviews And Academic Debate, Erik M. Jensen

Faculty Publications

These essays were part of a mini-symposium, “Of Correspondence and Commentary,” published by the Connecticut Law Review. At the time, a number of prominent law reviews had begun to publish “correspondence,” shorter pieces generally commenting on work published in the reviews. Whatever they were called, however, these pieces looked an awful lot like articles, complete with footnotes, titles with colons, and other law-review-type stuff. The author used the creation of correspondence sections to ruminate on the nature of legal scholarship, as published in student-edited law reviews, and in particular to wonder whether authors were using correspondence sections as backdoor ways ...


Law Review Correspondence: Better Read Than Dead?, Erik M. Jensen Jan 2006

Law Review Correspondence: Better Read Than Dead?, Erik M. Jensen

Faculty Publications

These essays were part of a mini-symposium, “Of Correspondence and Commentary,” published by the Connecticut Law Review. At the time, a number of prominent law reviews had begun to publish “correspondence,” shorter pieces generally commenting on work published in the reviews. Whatever they were called, however, these pieces looked an awful lot like articles, complete with footnotes, titles with colons, and other law-review-type stuff. The author used the creation of correspondence sections to ruminate on the nature of legal scholarship, as published in student-edited law reviews, and in particular to wonder whether authors were using correspondence sections as backdoor ways ...