The Indian Journal of Arbitration Law (IJAL) is the flagship biannual journal of the Centre for Advanced Research and Training in Arbitration Law, published under the aegis of National Law University, Jodhpur.
The Indian Journal of Arbitration Law (‘IJAL’) regularly publishes contributions from experienced practitioners whilst giving due importance to theoretical work of academicians at the same time.
The following is an indicative list highlighting the scope of the journal:
International Commercial Arbitration;
Multilateral Arbitration Conventions;
Inter-State Disputes subject to Arbitration;
Investor-State Dispute Settlement Mechanism;
Investment Treaty Arbitration;
Alternative Dispute Resolution Mechanisms;
Jurisdiction-specific issues in Arbitration;
Convention on the Settlement of Investment Disputes between States and Nationals of Other States; and
UNCITRAL Model Law on International Commercial Arbitration.
Call for Papers
IJAL is pleased to announce its upcoming issue, Issue 1 of Volume 9, which is to be published in July-Aug. 2020. The deadline for submission of manuscripts for the forthcoming issue is March 31, 2020.
However, IJAL accepts manuscripts year-round and any manuscript submitted after the aforesaid deadline will be considered for publication in the next issue i.e. Issue 2 of Volume 9.
Mode of Submission
The manuscripts for Vol. 9, Issue 1 (that will be published tentatively in July 2020) may be submitted via email to editors[at]ijal.in latest by March 31, 2020.
They accept manuscripts year-round, and any manuscript submitted after the aforesaid deadline will be considered for publication in the next issue i.e. Vol. 9, Issue 2.
Each issue contains:
Articles, which analyse topics of permanent interest from major national jurisdictions as well as contemporary international issues
Notes, which cover topical recent developments and on-going debates in the field.
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?