American Criminal Law Review
The ACLR is the most-cited criminal law review in the nation, and it also ranks among the country's most-cited law reviews of any kind. Recently, ExpressO, an online submission service for legal scholars, ranked the ACLR as the top subject-specific law review in the area of Criminal Law and Procedure. Published four times a year, the ACLR provides timely treatment of significant developments in constitutional and criminal law through articles contributed by leading scholars and practitioners, and through notes authored by the journal's student staff. Published by Georgetown University.
American Journal of Criminal Law
The American Journal Of Criminal Law continues to contribute to three decades of articles published to promote and encourage improvement in the administration of criminal justice. The Journal has established a respected reputation as one of the nation's longest running and most prolific legal serial publications, serving as vanguard to top student-edited legal journals devoted to criminal law. Published by University of Texas law school.
Berkeley Journal of Criminal Law
BJCL is a flagship publication in both the academic and practicing communities. The journal is edited by students at the University of California, Berkeley, School of Law (formerly Boalt Hall) and operates under the advisement of Berkeley Law faculty. BJCL provides a vital forum for the discussion of regional, national, and international criminal law issues. The journal regularly publishes cutting-edge scholarship by professors, judges, research fellows, clerks, and law students from throughout the country.
Duke Law & Technology Review
The Duke Law & Technology Review (DLTR) is an online legal publication that focuses on the evolving intersection of law and technology. This area of study draws on a number of legal specialties: intellectual property, business law, free speech and privacy, telecommunications, and criminal law—each of which is undergoing doctrinal and practical changes as a result of new and emerging technologies. DLTR strives to be a “review” in the classic sense of the word. We examine new developments, synthesize them around larger theoretical issues, and critically examine the implications. We also review and consolidate recent cases, proposed bills, and administrative policies.
The Journal of Criminal Law and Criminology
The Journal is one of the most widely read and widely cited publications in the world. It is the second most widely subscribed journal published by any law school in the country. It is one of the most widely circulated law journals in the country, and our broad readership includes judges and legal academics, as well as practitioners, criminologists, and police officers. Research in the area of criminal law and criminology addresses concerns that are pertinent to most of American society.
New England Journal on Criminal and Civil Confinement
The New England Journal on Criminal and Civil Confinement is one of the nation’s top criminal law journals and the only specialty journal that specifically addresses civil confinement law. The Journal is published twice a year and addresses important constitutional and policy issues in the areas of criminal justice and civil confinement. Each issue includes articles written by judges, leading scholars, and practitioners together with notes and comments authored by the Journal’s staff.
The Washington College of Law Criminal Brief (CLB)
The Criminal Law Brief is a journal dedicated to the complex and constantly evolving world of the criminal justice system. Our audience includes judges and practicing attorneys, students with a strong interest in criminal law, and professors of varied criminal law disciplines. We are dedicated to an open and balanced dialogue on all aspects of criminal law representing all possible perspectives. The Brief is distributed to federal, state, and local government agencies, courts, law firms, and law schools throughout the country.
Western Criminology Review
The Western Criminology Review (WCR) is a forum for the publication and discussion of theory, research, policy, and practice in the rapidly changing and interdisciplinary fields of criminology and criminal justice. The journal is intended to reflect local (Western), national, and international concerns. Historical and contemporary perspectives are encouraged, as are diverse methodological approaches.
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