Announcements

Call for Submissions for Annual Online Symposium

April 1, 2019

As a part of the third annual Online Symposium, Virginia Law Review Online will be publishing pieces and hosting an author panel discussion on the subject of “Speech Inside the Schoolhouse Gates: 50 Years After Tinker v. Des Moines.” VLR Online is seeking submissions of approximately 4,000 to 6,000 words on topics relating to free speech in schools.Read More »

Accepted Notes from our 2019 January Notes Pool

March 4, 2019

The Virginia Law Review is pleased to announce it has accepted the following Notes for publication from its 2019 January Notes Pool:   Sara Destefano Unshackling the Due Process Rights of Asylum-Seekers   Brendan Woods A Remedy but Not a Cure: Evaluating the Status of the Booker Remedial Holding   

March 2019 Notes Pool

March 4, 2019

The Virginia Law Review will be accepting submissions for its March Notes Pool from 8:00 a.m. on Friday, March 15th until 5:00 p.m. on Friday, March 29th. Late submissions will not be accepted. Students who would like their Note to be considered for publication in the Law Review should read the following guidelines and submission instructions: 1. The recommended length for a Note is 10,000–15,000 words including footnotes (approximately 35–50Read More »

January 2019 Notes Pool

January 15, 2019

The Virginia Law Review will be accepting submissions for its January Notes Pool from 8:00 a.m. on Friday, January 25th until 5:00 p.m. on Friday, February 8th. Late submissions will not be accepted. Students who would like their Note to be considered for publication in the Law Review should read the following guidelines and submission instructions: 1. The recommended length for a Note is 10,000–15,000 words includingRead More »

Accepted Submissions for the 2019 Online Symposium

December 2, 2018

The Virginia Law Review is pleased to announce it will be publishing the following pieces as a part of its 2019 Online Symposium: Digital Democracy—The Threat and Promise of Technology for Our Democratic Institutions.   Foreword by Ashley Deeks Facebook Unbound   Adam Gershowitz Criminal Justice Apps: A Modest Step Toward Democratizing the Criminal Process   SarahRead More »

Accepted Note from our 2018 October Notes Pool

October 29, 2018

The Virginia Law Review is pleased to announce it has accepted the following Note from its October Notes Pool for publication:   Amanda Lineberry Standing to Challenge the Lost Cause

Digital Democracy – 2019 VLR Online Symposium

September 10, 2018

Online Submissions: As a part of the second annual Online Symposium, Virginia Law Review Online will be publishing pieces and hosting an author panel discussion on the subject of “Digital Democracy – The Threat and Promise of Technology For Our Democratic Institutions.” Both the aftermath of the 2016 elections and the upcoming midterm elections, the increasing dominance of a few techRead More »

October 2018 Notes Pool

September 10, 2018

The Virginia Law Review will be accepting submissions for its October Notes Pool from 8:00 a.m. on Friday, September 28th until 5:00 p.m. on Friday, October 12th. Late submissions will not be accepted. Students who would like their Note to be considered for publication in the Law Review should read the following guidelines and submission instructions: 1. The recommended length for a Note is 10,000–15,000 words includingRead More »

Virginia Law Review Welcomes New Members

July 24, 2018

The Virginia Law Review is pleased to announce the following members of the Class of 2020 have accepted an invitation to join the Editorial Board: Justin William Aimonetti Nicholas S. Allen Kayla M. Armstrong Alex Christopher Boota Margaret L. Booz Mika Bray Alex S. Burger Alexandra D. Butler Nicholas Carey Jessica Elizabeth Conover Blake W. Delaplane Michael JakeRead More »

Accepted Notes from our 2018 May Notes Pool

June 19, 2018

The Virginia Law Review is pleased to announce it has accepted the following Notes from its May Notes Pool:   Tanner M. Russo   Trashing Greenwood: Warrantless Garbage Searches After Jones & Jardines   Samir Sheth   Sharing Campaign Data: A Multi-Million Dollar Campaign Finance Loophole   Michael Weisbuch    Pardoning Contempt: Reconsidering the Criminal-Civil Divide