Lexstructor National Journal of Law and Technology is open access, peer-reviewed journal dedicated to express views on varied legal issues, thereby generating diversified research emerging areas.
This platform shall also encourage the intent of young law students, professionals and members of academia to contribute to the field of law and various aspects of technology. The scholarly response of legal personalities shall be able to aid the lawmakers into the process of ever-changing dimensions of law, technology and policy domains.
About the Call for Papers
Lexstructor National Journal of Law and Technology calls for original and unpublished research papers, Short Articles and Case Comments for its upcoming Volume 1 Issue 1, June 2020.
Lexstructor is interested in receiving submissions on the law and technology-related areas, e.g., but not limited to e-commerce, cybercrime, biotechnology, competition, intellectual property and any socio-legal issues posed by technology
Submission should be made in MS Word format.
The manuscript shall be original and unpublished.
The manuscript shall be free from plagiarism, any spelling mistakes and grammatical errors.
Co-authorship is allowed to a maximum of two authors.
The full names, designations, contact numbers and email addresses of all the author(s), must be mentioned in the cover page of the manuscript.
There shall be a uniform method for citation (BLUEBOOK 19TH EDITION) in the manuscript.
The body of the manuscript shall be in Times New Roman, font size 12, 1.5 line spacing. Footnotes should be in Times New Roman and size 10, with single line spacing.
An abstract of 250 words must be accompanied with the manuscript.
Before submitting your manuscript, visit the ‘Guidelines to Authors’ for more details.
Research Papers: (5000 – 8000 words including footnotes)
Short Articles: (2000-5000 words including footnotes)
Case Commentaries: (800-2000 words including footnotes)
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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?