RMLNLU Law Review Blog is an online publication of Dr. Ram Manohar Lohiya National Law University, Lucknow. The blog purports to facilitate publication of diverse perspectives on a range of issues concerning topics of contemporary legal significance and interest in the form of short, well-informed opinions. The blog was launched in July 2015 and is edited and managed entirely by a small team of student editors at the University.
Sub-themes for the Symposium
Employing Section 144 of CrPC rationally
Exploring Viable Solutions to Curb Police Brutality and Custodial Violence
Countering the Rise of Encounter Killings
Post-NRC Setup: Reforming the Foreigners Tribunal, Detention Centers and Related Problems
For more on the sub-themes, visit the brochure.
Submissions must adhere to our standard guidelines which can be accessed here.
Submissions will be judged on the following criteria: Originality of the idea, contribution towards to the literature on the issue, and the language employed. We prefer to publish under-covered or novel perspectives to the issue.
Since the blog posts are typically under 1500 words, authors are encouraged to write on a specific aspect of the sub-theme as opposed to a comprehensive approach. For instance, a post exclusively analysing the right to the internet in the context of India’s international obligations will be preferred over a post summarising the problem of internet shutdowns in India.
The above-mentioned sub-themes are indicative in nature and authors at liberty to write on any other issue that relates to the current ‘law and order’ problems in India.
Deadline for sending entries for the Symposium is Feb 15, 2020.
Note: Although this call is exclusively for the symposium articles, our regular submissions on rolling basis remain open.
In case of queries (related to sub-themes, submission procedure etc.), write to us at parimalkashyap97[at]gmail.com or blog.rmlnlulawreview[at]gmail.com.
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?