Call for Submissions: Liberty University Law Review Spring Issue

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Posted by Ashley Pollard, community karma 61
The Liberty University Law Review is now accepting submissions for publication in its Spring Issue. 

We welcome general submissions on the law and law-related topics. The Law Review usually publishes three issues each year (Fall, Symposium, and Spring). Please submit a CV and cover letter with your manuscript. 

Text and footnotes should conform to The Bluebook: A Uniform System of Citation (20th ed. 2015) and all grammar should conform to The Texas Law Review Manual on Usage & Style (14th ed. 2017). Submissions are reviewed throughout the school year on a rolling basis and we will contact you with our decision when we have made one. We do our best to accommodate expedite requests, but we do not guarantee we will finish the review process by the deadlines.

If you have any questions about our Journal or our submission process please contact our Submissions Editor, Ashley Pollard, at lawreview.liberty.edu. 

We look forward to reading your submissions! 

1 Comment

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Peter G. Wales, community karma 265
Would you be interested in reviewing a submission on the American rule of law? This article begins with the Russian collusion investigation and the claims by dueling congressional committee chairmen the same week, each crying out for protection of the rule of law, one against the president and the other against the intelligence community; and the same week, the most recent appointee to justice of the Supreme Court in a nearly half page editorial opinion in a global newspaper, promising to preserve “American Rule of Law.”
It traces the rule of law to the British Americans before the Revolutionary War and reveals their original understanding of key terms like law of nature, nature’s god, inalienable, founding principles like dignity of man, equality of all men, life, liberty and property.
It traces the origins of rule of law before their time back to England and identifies its earliest memorialization in Britain, by the English Common law, Runnymede, and reviews commentary by its Henry de Bracton, William Blackstone, Sir Edward Coke and its defense at Naseby.
It traces the history of the rule of law, to Rome and the presumption of innocence.
And it traces it back to the time of Alexander the Great, Cyrus, Nebuchadnezzar, Daniel and Moses in Deuteronomy.

Thanks.

Peter G. Wales
about 3 years ago
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