Indian Legal Tech (ILT) is an independent blog covering India’s legal technology sector. Our mission is to become a contributor to the development of India’s legal space and the singular place find local and global insights in the emerging field of legal tech.
Call for articles
We are inviting contributions in the form of long-form articles. As a benchmark, the ideal length of an article is 1500 – 2000 words, but do note that this is only a guide. The author(s) should write what they feel and not feel restricted by a target.
The articles should be written in good English and should be easy to read. We discourage the use of jargons and in most cases overly long sentences. If there are any claims made in the article, they should be well-founded and backed by research. The tone of the article can be informative, educational, descriptive, or argumentative
Selected articles will be published on the online publication, and can be republished or reposted elsewhere provided that due attribution is given to ILT. We will notify the selected author(s) as soon as possible and may offer constructive suggestions from an editorial point of view.
Please consider the following as themes or broad subject categories, and not specific topics. Each theme can cover a wide range of specific topics and only serve as a guide.
Technology and Courts: How modern technologies like big data, machine learning, A.I., and blockchain can upgrade India’s courts and bridge the access to justice gap.
Legal Tech in law firms: How legal tech applications can improve law firm performance and growth
Updating law schools: The need to innovate law school, technologies that can help update legal education to modern times
Adoption of legal tech: Analysis of the current adoption of legal tech in India and market sentiments
How to submit?
Please email all submissions or queries to namit[at]indianlegaltech.com with the subject: “Call for articles”.
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?