CAMBRIDGE INTERNATIONAL LAW JOURNAL
The Cambridge International Law Journal (CILJ) (formerly the Cambridge Journal of International and Comparative Law) is a double-blind peer-reviewed journal run by members of the postgraduate community at the University of Cambridge Faculty of Law. The Editorial Board is pleased to invite submissions for its sixth volume.
General call for submissions – International law
The Board welcomes long articles, short articles, case notes and book reviews that engage with current themes in international law and EU law. All submissions are subject to double-blind peer review by our Editorial Board. In addition, all long articles are sent to our Academic Review Board, which consists of distinguished international law scholars and practitioners. A full list of reviewers is available at this link.
The deadline for submissions is 28th October 2016 at 11.59 p.m.
Submissions received by this date will be considered for publication in Volume 6, Issue 1, to be published in Spring 2017.
To submit, please follow this link.
Further submission information
The Journal accepts the following types of manuscript:
Long Articles between 6,000 and 10,000 words but not exceeding 12,000 words including footnotes; Short Articles not exceeding 6,000 words including footnotes; Case Notes, including substantive analysis, not exceeding 3000 words including footnotes; and Book Reviews not exceeding 2500 words including footnotes.
Please list the word count of the text and the footnotes on your manuscript.
All copies must be submitted in Word (.doc) or (.docx) format and must conform to our style guidelines, which are available at the following links:
Please ensure that your manuscript does not contain any reference to your personal or professional identity.
Further information is available here.
Monday, August 22, 2016
Call for Submissions: Cambridge International Law Journal
The Cambridge International Law Journal (formerly, the Cambridge Journal of International and Comparative Law) has issued a call for submissions for its forthcoming volume. Here's the call: