Archive for the ‘Call for Submissions’ Category
Please direct any questions to the contact info below; I am just passing the info along.
Call for Papers – U.S. Prisons
William Mitchell Law Review, Vol. 38, Issue IV (Spring 2012)
The William Mitchell Law Review is proud to dedicate the fourth Issue in the upcoming Volume 38 (Spring 2012) to the topic of U.S. Prisons. We are currently seeking papers that examine a broad range of issues and recent developments regarding this topic, including but not limited to prison medical care, education in prisons, the war on drugs, prison privatization, and prison overcrowding. Submissions may either take the form of shorter commentaries or longer law review articles. The deadline for submissions has been set for November 15, 2011.
The William Mitchell Law Review is highly regarded both regionally and nationally. Our Law Review recently ranked twenty-second in citations by judges and ranked fifty-seventh in citations by other law journals. Over the years, the William Mitchell Law Review has featured the works of various scholars and practitioners such as Congressman Tim Penny, and former Vice President Walter Mondale. The William Mitchell Law Review has also published nationally known legal experts ranging from Philip Bruner, to Supreme Court Justices Sandra Day O’Connor, Byron White, and Harry Blackmun. Now, we would like to invite you to join us to publish in our upcoming volume.
Please direct inquiries to Executive Editor Leah Graf at firstname.lastname@example.org. Please send submissions to email@example.com or mail them to our Editorial Office at the address listed below. Please note that the Law Review prefers electronic submissions in Word.
William Mitchell Law Review
William Mitchell College of Law
875 Summit Ave, Suite 159
St. Paul, Minnesota 55105
The Stanford Law & Policy Review will host a symposium on the topic of “Prison Reform” during the 2010-11 academic year. Submissions are invited through August 15, 2010 — details here, as well as a long list of suggested topics. Here’s some information from SLPR about their vision for the symposium:
Through this symposium, we plan to explore the many ways that prison management has come under increased pressure during this time of economic hardship and increased judicial activism. While mass incarceration and prison release have been frequently addressed in the news lately, we would like to explore more deeply how decreasing budgets and judicial activism have affected the management of prisoners inside the system, especially in terms of both reform pressures as well as opportunities for experimentation.
Note: Though I’m a student at Stanford, I’m not in any way involved with this publication. I’m just passing along this announcement to my readers at their request, but if you have any further questions you should contact SLPR directly.