The OUULJ is proud to partner with the following journals:
Cambridge Law Review
The Cambridge Law Review (CLR) is an independent academic journal run by students of the University of Cambridge which aims to provide a forum for the discussion of contemporary and cutting-edge legal issues. We welcome contemporary submissions on issues relating to all common law jurisdictions, or those with a former connection to the English common law; European law; international law; comparative pieces; as well as interdisciplinary legal scholarship that has regard to economics and political studies. We do consider purely jurisprudential or historical pieces on a case-by-case basis. Despite being a journal run by students of English law, we do not evince a preference for submissions relating to English law; our most important criteria for publication is that your submission relates to a contemporary legal issue and provides critical insight into the area of law you have chosen.
De Lege Ferenda
De Lege Ferenda (DLF) is the Cambridge Law Review’s supplementary undergraduate law journal, inviting discussion on contemporary issues relating to undergraduate law topics. The journal serves as a platform for students to make their first entry into academia, and all published articles will be made available online. DLF welcomes submissions discussing issues arising in recent cases and legislation. A submission may be written as a standalone piece, or be made in reply to published work. Your opinion on these matters is most important to us. Submissions should address issues such as: whether there will be any significant or noticeable practical impacts caused by a recent legal development; whether the law is changing too quickly or slowly; whether the changes are practically, doctrinally, or normatively sound; amongst numerous other possible issues.
LSE Law Review
Publishing for the fifth consecutive year, the LSE Law Review is a law journal supported by the LSE Law Department and a subsidiary of the Houghton Press. As an entirely student-led initiative, the Review has a vision of attracting submissions on topics of contemporary legal significance from students, academics and practitioners alike and fostering an environment of legal scholarship that is accessible at any stage of an academic career. Unlike other student journals, the Review not only welcomes submissions for publication in their Winter, Spring and Summer Issues, but also in their blog as well.
More information about the LSE Law Review can be found at the following: http://www.lselawreview.com/
Further enquiries may be addressed to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Trinity College Law Review
Trinity College Law Review (TCLR) is the student law journal of Trinity College Dublin. Founded 22 years ago, it is Ireland's leading student-edited law journal, assisted in its activities by its advisory board of legal academics and professionals. Though composed of students from the Dublin University Law Society, it takes submissions for its annual editions from both domestic and international law students.
Bristol Law ReviewThe Bristol Law Review (BLR) is the student law journal of the University of Bristol. The editorial board is composed of senior students at the University of Bristol trained by academics. The journal has published an annual print edition since 2013 and an online edition focusing on shorter work, in conjunction with essay and case note prizes, since 2014. There are no eligibility requirements to make a submission, and any legal academic writing is welcome.