Home » Opportunities » Call for Papers » Call for Blogs: Indian Journal of Law and Public Policy [IJLPP]: No Publication Fee, Rolling Submissions

Call for Blogs: Indian Journal of Law and Public Policy [IJLPP]: No Publication Fee, Rolling Submissions

By: Aprajita Karki | July 14, 2019
ABOUT IJLPP:

Indian Journal of Law and Public Policy (IJLPP) is a non-profit, student reviewed bi-annual, law and public policy publication.

The journal is a solemn effort to promote erudite discernment and academic scholarship over the contradictions which have given way for a continuing debate between the relationship of law and public policy.

It seeks to create a platform where there is a flow of ideas and thoughts regarding issues mutually relating to law and public policy.

Note: No demand for any payment at any stage of publication on the blog is made.

ABOUT THE IJLPP BLOG:

The IJLPP Blog aims to promote dialogue between researchers, practitioners and policy-makers from around the world. IJLPP welcomes original contributions which provide high-quality legal analysis of recent Policy and Law developments across the globe, including case law, current litigation, legislation, policy-making and activism.

We welcome submissions from students, early career researchers, policy-makers, senior academics, lawyers and members of civil society organisations.

SUBMISSION DETAILS:
  • Submissions should be the original and unpublished work of the contributor.
  • Authors are advised to keep their articles concise and precise to enhance the effectiveness of their posts, ideally not more than 1500 words.
  • All the relevant sources should be ideally hyperlinked within the article itself.
  • Co-authorship is allowed.

For detailed guidelines visit HERE.

How to submit?

All submissions must be sent in an MS Word document to submissions[at]ijlpp.com with the subject “Blog Submission”.

CONTACT:

E-mail: info[at]ijlpp.com

The website link is here.

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About the Author

Aprajita Karki

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?

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