Arizona Law Journal
Founded in 2009, the Law Journal for Social Justice (LJSJ) is the first online journal directed and created by students at ASU Law. Through its online website, LJSJ publishes, publishes and produces outstanding work by lawyers, practitioners and law students. LJSJ also publishes articles twice a year focusing on important, new and controversial areas of law. LJSJ offers a new perspective and proposes solutions for the cornerstones. We are currently looking for articles and comments to publish in our next Fall 2022 issue. The Arizona Journal of Environmental Law and Policy (AJELP) is a leading legal journal in the field of environmental law and policy. As a journal, our goal is to bridge the gap between science, law and politics. With this goal in mind, we will accept all articles on environmental law, the interfaces between environmental law and other areas of law, environmental policy, resource management, raw materials law, energy law and water law. At present, we are particularly interested in articles that deal with the intersection of environmental law and tribal sovereignty, ecological tribal knowledge, indigenous science, and/or the protection and protection of the tribal environment. Please submit all articles to scholastica or email them directly to email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org.
We don`t have a strict word limit, but submissions are ideally less than 60 pages. Please attach a CV and/or CV to your submission. Founded in 1959, the Arizona Law Review is a scholarly law journal of general interest published and published quarterly by Arizona law students. You can be part of the team that produces, edits and publishes high-quality legal articles in one of our five legal journals. Arizona Law student-led journals allow many students to gain very valuable skills by learning how to research, write, and edit, as well as how to manage publishing operations. The Arizona Journal of Environmental Law & Policy (AJELP) is an interdisciplinary online publication that examines environmental issues from a legal, scientific, economic, and political perspective. The student-led journal publishes articles on an ongoing basis and provides timely legal and policy updates of interest to the environmental community. The Arizona Law Journal of Emerging Technologies (AZLawJET) is a collaborative and interdisciplinary journal that the College of Law collaborates with AU science and engineering departments, business schools, and others. Together, members of these departments lead case law in response to the challenges and opportunities arising from advanced technologies. To this end, AZLawJET publishes every year editions with in-depth knowledge and legal arguments, as well as continuous publications on the latest technological developments and ideas. The journal of the American Bar Association Section of Science & Technology Law and the Center for Law, Science & Innovation.
Jurimetrics is a forum for the publication and exchange of ideas and information on the relationship between law, science and technology. Jurimetrics was first published in 1959. The current name was adopted in 1966. Jurimetrics is the oldest law and science journal in the United States. Mailings Law Journal for Social Justice C/O ASU College of Law N 1st St, Phoenix, AZ 85004 « Being Editor-in-Chief at AJELP was a great way to learn environmental law. From writing a commentary to reviewing submissions to editing articles, exposure to a range of current environmental issues cannot be replicated – neither in a classroom nor in an office. » – Patrick Hall, Class of 2012 A forum for the publication and exchange of ideas and information on trends and developments in business and corporate law. The journal publishes articles and commentaries on various topics such as corporate governance, securities regulation, financial market regulation, labour law and mergers and acquisitions law. Historically, corporate and business law has been heavily influenced by East Coast institutions and practitioners.
As a result, CABLJ provides a unique opportunity for students, academics, and the Arizona community as a whole to voluntarily engage in discourse around these areas of practice. Co-editor Alexis Eisa, Ashleigh Fixico, Fallon Cochlin, Isabel Ranney, Gillian Grant, Jaidyn Rumpca, Olivia Li, Travis Henderson, Benjamin Smart, Chad Edwards, Yash Desai, Sarah Fisher, Kylie Yanes, Julia Weiss, Jordan Uter, Jordan Ulloa, Chelsi Tsosie, Sophie Staires, Sukhmani Singh, Tyler Shappee, Natalia Sells, Maryam Salazar, Emily Mahana, Molly Launceford, Sarah Hartley, Erika Galindo, Erin Mo Ferber, Michael Feeney, Gregory Esser, Megan Ealick, Alliya Dulaney, Tyler DeMers, Rachel Carroll, Graham Bosch, Angie Vertti Canto For more than a century, the U.S. universities that make up the National Collegiate Athletic Association (« NCAA ») have agreed to regulate and limit athlete compensation. Meanwhile, these universities, and the coaches and administrators they employ, have made huge profits from the work of athletes. Over the past decade, current and former athletes have filed various lawsuits against the NCAA`s indemnification restrictions under Section 1 of the Sherman Act. Athletes have. If conduct in one State causes harm in another State and the law of the place of injury is more favourable to the victim than the law of the place of conduct, which law applies? Where can I bring a costume? The traditional answers are that the law of the place of the offence applies, but that it may be unconstitutional to prosecute the injured party in the courts of the place of the offence because all the conduct of the injured party took place outside the jurisdiction. Scientists have long criticized this contradiction, and the. As states adopt reforms to reduce the size of their prison populations, the number of Americans physically incarcerated has declined.
However, the number of people whose employment and related opportunities are limited due to their criminal record continues to grow. Another sanction that limits economic opportunities is the loss of a driver`s license for reasons unrelated to driving. While many states have « second chance » laws in the books, which provide for example the suppression or the driver`s license. Originalism, as well as textualism, are of increasing interest to jurists and jurists. Recognizing and representing the views of the « founders » has become an integral part of effective advocacy, especially with respect to constitutional issues. Arizona is no exception, as its courts explicitly prioritize originalism over all other interpretative doctrines to recognize the importance of an ambiguous provision of its constitution. Lisa Rode, Director of Economics and External Relations, Publications, Faculty of Law, contributes to law and explores new areas of research in the theory and practice of law. The post-Kennedy Court changed its approach to immigration law issues that the Court had previously treated as technical. From 2001 to 2018, this article examines cases of technical issues related to the deportability and exoneration of non-citizens who have already been criminally convicted and shows that the Court has often ruled unanimously for or against the non-citizen and that relatively few cases have been decided for conventional ideological reasons. Since the resignation of Judge Kennedy, however,. Founded in 2010, the Sports and Entertainment Law Journal (SELJ) is the leading legal journal for which sports and entertainment industry researchers can promote academic analysis and debate, allowing industry experts, news media and the general public to discuss current issues specific to sports and entertainment law.