New Criminal Law Review

The New Criminal Law Review is a journal that examines crime and punishment in domestic, transnational, and international contexts. The journal publishes thematic forum sections and special issues, full-length peer-reviewed articles, and book reviews. The journal encourages a wide variety of methodological approaches, and draws upon both legal theory and practice to promote innovative thinking about crime and punishment.

The journal is published by University of California Press.

For generations, the Law Review has served as a springboard for future leaders of our legal profession, government, and business. The Law Review provides an opportunity for students to develop their research and writing skills while engaging in the rigorous academic study of law.

We are committed to publishing the highest quality scholarship on important legal issues. Each article is thoroughly reviewed by two professors of law and one member of our staff before it is published in the journal. Our faculty advisor, Professor Lawrence Friedman, is an expert in Constitutional law, information privacy law, national security law, and state constitutional law, among other topics.

A new law refers to legislation passed by Congress or other legislative body. Legislation is an official rule or regulation that governs behavior within a society or country. It can also be a set of guidelines for courts to follow in cases filed in their court system.

This year, a series of new laws took effect in the United States including higher penalties for certain types of arsons and larger scale thefts from stores. The law also requires abortion clinics to either bury or cremate fetal remains.

Another important new law in the US is a rule that allows citizens to file a class action lawsuit against their employer if they are discriminated against on the basis of their gender identity or sexual orientation. The law is intended to protect employees from harassment, sexual assault, and other forms of discrimination.

As we approach the end of 2023, our latest data pull shows that around 50% of law reviews using Scholastica actively opened/closed submissions at different times throughout the year. The other 50% remained open for submissions year-round.

This is the second time we’ve seen this trend – and it seems to be here to stay. We haven’t been able to figure out why or if this is a new normal, but we hope that it will help authors plan their writing and submissions strategies accordingly.

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