Everyone develops ideas no matter about what they may be. Through The “L” Word Blog we wish to create a platform for the young budding minds of the legal fraternity to inspire them to come forward and share their beautiful and creative legal thoughts and thereby giving them the opportunity to broadcast their ability and skill in legal writing.
The contributors can choose any topic relating to a contemporary legal issue.
Students graduate/postgraduates, academicians, Advocates and other stakeholders are invited to contribute to this blog.
All submissions must be in Times New Roman, font size 12 and Spacing 1.5.
Word Limit for each submission is between 1000 to 1500 words. Please note: The word limit is illustrative in nature. However, adherence to the word limit shall be highly appreciated.
References should be hyperlinked wherever necessary. In case the cited material does not have an online source or online copy, the citations must adhere to OSCOLA 4th Edition.
Co-authorship is allowed to a maximum 1 author (i.e. maximum of Two authors per article)
All entries should be submitted in .doc or .docx format. PDF Files shall not be accepted.
All selected entries will be published on The “L” Word Blog.
The entries must be original, unpublished and an outcome of the author’s own efforts. As an objective of this blog, we wish to provide a platform to the original ideas and content of the authors. Thus any plagiarized content shall be straight away rejected.
The authors by submitting their entry would be deemed to have divested the copyright to ‘The “L” Word’. However, all moral rights shall remain with the author(s).
How to Submit?
The L Word Blog accepts submissions digitally via Google forms.
Disclaimer: We try to ensure that the information we post on Lawctopus is accurate. However, despite our best efforts, some of the content may contain errors. You can trust us, but please conduct your own checks too.
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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