jotwell: coslovsky & locke on global supply chains December 6, 2013Posted by Bradley in : jotwell , add a comment
My latest Jotwell contribution, discussing Salo V. Coslovsky & Richard M. Locke, Parallel Paths to Enforcement: Private Compliance, Public Regulation, and Labor Standards in the Brazilian Sugar Sector, 41 Pol & Soc 496 (2013) is here.
jotwell: review of kraus and raso November 13, 2012Posted by Bradley in : jotwell , add a comment
corporate jotwell: december 2011 December 12, 2011Posted by Bradley in : jotwell , add a comment
jotwell: rosen recommends langevoort April 20, 2011Posted by Bradley in : jotwell , add a comment
In today’s corporate jotwell post, Rob Rosen recommends Donald C. Langevoort, Chasing the Greased Pig Down Wall Street: A Gatekeeper’s Guide to the Psychology, Culture and Ethics of Financial Risk-taking, Cornell L. Rev. (forthcoming).
jotwell: woo recommends ayotte & skeel March 10, 2011Posted by Bradley in : jotwell , add a comment
jotwell: bradley recommends affolder February 7, 2011Posted by Bradley in : jotwell , add a comment
In today’s Jotwell corporate law posting I’m recommending Natasha Affolder’s article: The Market for Treaties 11 Chicago J. Int’l L. 159 (2010).
gordon smith recommends john armour January 7, 2011Posted by Bradley in : jotwell , add a comment
In the latest Jotwell Corporate Law post.
jotwell November 23, 2009Posted by Bradley in : jotwell , comments closed
My first jotwell post is up.
jotwell call for papers October 31, 2009Posted by Bradley in : jotwell , comments closed
Jotwell: The Journal of Things We Like (Lots) seeks short reviews of (very) recent scholarship related to the law that the reviewer likes and thinks deserves a wide audience. The ideal Jotwell review will not merely celebrate scholarly achievement, but situate it in the context of other scholarship in a manner that explains to both specialists and non-specialists why the work is important.
Although critique is welcome, reviewers should choose the subjects they write about with an eye toward identifying and celebrating work that makes an original contribution, and that will be of interest to others. First-time contributors may wish to consult the Jotwell Mission Statement for more information about what Jotwell seeks, and what it seeks to achieve.
Reviews need not be written in a particularly formal manner. Contributors should feel free to write in a manner that will be understandable to scholars, practitioners, and even non-lawyers.
Ordinarily, a Jotwell contribution will
- be between 500-1000 words;
- focus on one work, ideally a recent article, but a discussion of a recent book is also welcome;
- begin with a hyperlink to the original work — in order to make the conversation as inclusive as possible, there is a strong preference for reviews to focus on scholarly works that can be found online without using a subscription service such as Westlaw or Lexis. That said, reviews of articles that are not freely available online, and also of very recent books, are also welcome.
Initially, Jotwell particularly seeks contributions relating to:
- Administrative Law
- Constitutional Law
- Corporate Law
- Criminal Law
- Intellectual Property Law
- Legal Profession
- Tax Law
We intend to add more sections in the coming months.
Authors are responsible for the content and cite-checking of their own articles. Jotwell editors and staff may make editorial suggestions, and may alter the formatting to conform to the house style, but the author remains the final authority on content appearing under his or her name.
- Please keep citations to a minimum.
- Please include a hyperlink, if possible, to any works referenced.
- Textual citations are preferred. Endnotes, with hyperlinks, are allowed if your HTML skills extend that far.
- Authors are welcome to follow The Bluebook: A Uniform System of Citation (18th ed. 2005), or the The Redbook: A Manual on Legal Style (2d Ed.) or indeed to adopt any other citation form which makes it easy to find the work cited.
Jotwell publishes in HTML, which is a very simple text format and which does not lend itself to footnotes; textual citations are much preferred.
Contributors should email their article, in plain text, in HTML, or in a common wordprocessor format (Open Office, WordPerfect, or Word) to email@example.com and we will forward the article to the appropriate Section Editors. Or you may, if you prefer, contact the appropriate Section Editors directly.