CNLU Law Journal is the flagship journal of Chanakya National Law University, Patna, established as a multidisciplinary journal cutting across Sociology, Political Science, Public Policy and Economics aiming to communicate high quality original research work, in the form of articles, case comments, legislative comments and book reviews, that contribute significantly to further the knowledge related to the field of Law.
It is an annual feature encouraging informed perspective, critical thinking and new insight into contemporary issues from legal luminaries, academicians, and law students.
While there are no rigid thematic constraints, the expect contributions is to be largely within the rubric of legal studies and allied interdisciplinary scholarship.
The Journal invites entries in the following categories:
The article should be a comprehensive review of the contemporary relevant legal issue(s)/question(s) that need to be analyzed and presented.
The article must be clear on the topic that is dwelt upon and lucidly presented without any ambiguity. The author’s stand on the issue(s) should be expressed with clarity. The word limit for the submission is 4000 – 8000 words, exclusive of footnotes and abstract.
Notes and Comments:
Notes and Comments may include a brief analysis of a recent judicial pronouncement, legislation, book or any legal issue of relevance. The word limit for the submission is 2000 – 3000 words, exclusive of footnotes and abstract.
Book Reviews: The books that are reviewed should be concerned with legal issue(s). The review must be a critical analysis of the main issue(s) and must contain the author’s viewpoint of the issue(s). The word limit for the submission is 2000 – 3000 words, exclusive of footnotes and abstract
Entries must be accompanied with an abstract of 300 words.
July 07, 2019
Mail your submissions to [email protected]Detailed guidelines are given in the brochure below.
I am an army girl! In a barbie world! Keeper of 5 dogs. On a diet for now. Sometimes I might make punctuation mistakes, but I make up for it by bringing in a crore or two extra. What's more important, a misplaced comma, or a well-placed crore?