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 as a top-50 journal. In the latest Washington & Lee citation rankings, LCLR ranked No. 41 among general-interest law reviews and No. 44 among all law reviews.
Our current issue, Volume 22 / Number 3 / 2018, is now available online. This issue features Rachel E. Rosenbloom, Kenneth Einar Himma, Sean Watts, Theodore Richard, Jason Robinson, Barbara Cosens, Sue Jackson, Kelsey Leonard, Daniel McCool, Benjamin Minhao Chen, Natalie Bucciarelli Pedersen & Lisa Eisenberg, and Jeffrey L. Harrison, as well as Notes and Comments by Joseph Langerman and Alexandra K. McLain.
Coming Fall 2018…
LCLR Online Supplement!
Our 2018 Symposium featured cutting-edge scholarship on contemporary immigration issues, particularly in the wake of President Trump’s attempts to implement various immigration policies. More information can be found Here. The issue featuring articles discussed at the Symposium is scheduled to be published in mid-2018.
This forum will explore the various ways in which the laws of Civil Procedure and Intellectual Property intersect. Among other topics, speakers will cover preclusion in the context of administrative proceedings, the territorial scope of IP claims and remedies generally, equitable estoppel within copyright cases, jury instructions in copyright cases, and the standards for infringement and burdens of proof in copyright cases.
Information on the 2019 Law Review Symposium will be available later this year.
Information about the 2018 Summer Citation Competition is available for your review.
A Word About Copyright
Unless a particular piece in the Lewis & Clark Law Review indicates otherwise, the author of each piece in the review has granted all interested readers the right to reproduce and distribute multiple copies of the piece for classroom use in classes at institutions of higher education. This grant is applicable so long as (1) copies are distributed only to students enrolled in the class, (2) no fee, other than a per page copying charge, is paid by the students, (3) the author and the Lewis & Clark Law Review are identified on each copy, and (4) copyright notice is affixed to each copy.
Please note …
The views expressed by authors in the Lewis & Clark Law Review do not necessarily reflect those of the review’s Editorial Board.