Animal Law is the nation’s oldest law journal devoted entirely to the discussion of legal issues relating to animals. Soon entering its fifteenth year of publication, Animal Law has gained national recognition, boasting nearly eight hundred subscribers. The journal transitioned from annual to semi-annual publication during the 2005–2006 academic year. Animal legal issues include such topics as endangered species, companion animals sitting on death row, and animal cloning. Animal Law is dedicated to providing a balanced, scholarly forum for discussing these and other animal related legal issues.
Visit the Animal Law Review Web site.
Environmental Law was the first law journal in the country dedicated solely to exploring the growing body of natural resources and environmental issues in the law. With a thirty year legacy of publishing the most cutting edge environmental legal scholarship, Environmental Law is widely recognized as a national leader in its field.
Proficiency in analysis, research, and writing is the hallmark of law review membership. Candidates for the law review are chosen annually through either, a writing competition held at the end of the academic school year (write-on) or by class rank (grade-on). Once candidates have served a year on the staff of Environmental Law, they may run for the editorial board, including the position of Editor-in-Chief, in annual elections conducted by the law review staff.
Lewis & Clark Law Review
The Lewis & Clark Law Review (LCLR) is a general-purpose law review publishing original scholarship from across the legal academy. First founded as the Journal of Small and Emerging Business Law in 1996, and rededicated with a broader mission in Spring 2004, LCLR has quickly established itself among the top 10% of all law journals and the top 25% of general-interest law reviews.
Our current issue, Volume 17: Number 2: 2013, is now available online. This Business Law Forum issue features articles from George K. Foster, Susan L. Karamanian, Kenneth J. Vandevelde, Andrea K. Bjorklund, Bernali Choudhury, Howard Mann, and Evaristus Oshionedo. This issue also features a comment by Lewis & Clark Law student Brian Sheets.
Visit the Lewis & Clark Law Review Web site.