Good Batch of Recent Submissions to Journal of Free Speech Law—but We’re Looking for More
We’ve gotten a lot more submissions to the Journal of Free Speech Law over the last month and a half than we had been getting before, and we’ve just accepted two of them (and are still considering a third): one of the accepted articles is on the history of Beauharnais v. Illinois (the group libel case), and the other is on shifts in the Chinese government’s approaches to speech regulation, both at home and abroad. But of course we’d love to see more submissions, including of course traditional U.S.-focused doctrinal and theoretical work—which has been the public of what we’ve published so far—as well as empirical articles and pretty much anything else that deals with free speech questions. And we’re glad to publish articles on statutory, regulatory, common-law, and state constitutional free speech rules and not just on First Amendment questions.
As we’ve noted before, the journal is peer-reviewed, and now two years old. It has published dozens of articles, including by Jack Balkin (Yale), Mark Lemley (Stanford), Jeremy Waldron (NYU), Cynthia Estlund (NYU, forthcoming within a week or so), Christopher Yoo (Penn), Danielle Citron (Virginia), and many others—both prominent figures in the field and emerging young scholars (including ones who didn’t have a tenure-track acad
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