Juris Review is organizing the National Legal Essay Competition 2020.
About the Organization
Juris Review aims to provide a platform for law students, research scholars, academicians, practitioners, and other persons associated with the legal field to put forward their insights on various topics concerning law. This forum aims at putting forward to its readers an understanding of complicated legal theories and concepts in a simplified manner through blogs and articles.
Open to students of the 3 year LL.B. Course, or the 5 year Integrated Law Courses, or the LL.M. Course.
Only one submission per author is permitted. Multiple submissions shall lead to automatic disqualification.
Co-authorship by a maximum of two authors is allowed.
Women and Law
Alternate Dispute Resolution
Intellectual Property Rights
Submissions must be only in English.
Submissions should be the original work of the authors; plagiarism beyond 20% shall lead to disqualification.
The names and affiliations of the authors must not be mentioned anywhere in the paper. A Participant Code shall be provided after registration. Eg “JR NLEC 02”. Only that is to be mentioned in the paper. Every team shall be given a separate code.
Word Limit: 1200 -3000 (inclusive of footnotes)
The essay should be typed in Times New Roman, 12 font size, 1.5 line spacing
The footnotes should be typed in Times New Roman, 10 font size, 1.0 line spacing
The margins should be 1.
All text must be justified.
Citations can be in any uniform format.
All submissions must be made at competitions.jurisreview[at]gmail.com with the subject as “Submissions for NLEC 2020”.
The Body of the email should specify the Participant code.
The essay should be attached to the mail in ‘.doc’ or ‘.docx’ format.
Rs. 200/- for a single author and Rs. 300/- for co-authored essays.
Kindly download the receipt of the payment or take a screenshot since it will be required during filling the registration form.
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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?