Articles, Notes, Essays
The Rutgers Law Review extends a warm welcome to authors interested in publishing with our journal.
The Law Review is published four times per year; the Editors consider submissions all year. We encourage the submission of unsolicited articles and essays. Authors may submit their articles via either e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org or regular mail at the address listed below.
Manuscripts may be submitted either as printed documents or in electronic format, and should be addressed to:
Rutgers Law Review
Articles Office, 3rd Floor
Rutgers School of Law – Newark
Center for Law and Justice
123 Washington Street
Newark, NJ 07102
If you have received an offer from another journal for your manuscript and would like to request expedited review, please e-mail the Senior Articles Editor at email@example.com. In the body of the e-mail, please include:
• your name
• the name of your manuscript
• the name of the journal that has extended an offer to you
• the date that offer expires
• the phone number or e-mail address of a contact person at that journal
The editors of the Law Review attempt to honor all requests for expedited review for which the above information is provided. To increase the chances of timely review, please attach an electronic version of your manuscript to the e-mail. If you are unable to send e-mail, you may request expedited review by calling the Senior Articles Editor at (973) 353-5391.
SYMPOSIUM 2014: WHEN THE LAW IS GUILTY: CONFRONTING THE MASS INCARCERATION CRISIS IN THE UNITED STATES
Join us on Friday, March 28, 2014, for Rutgers Law Review’s annual Symposium at Rutgers Law School in Newark. This year, panelists and keynote speakers will discuss issues related to mass incarceration, including system entry points and charging, judicial decision making and sentencing, and confinement and reentry. This is a CLE event. Register Here.
A New Type of War
The Story of the FAA and NORAD Response to the September 11, 2001 Attacks
Recap of Symposium 2011
Unsettled Foundations, Uncertain Results:
9/11 and the Law, 10 Years After