Browse Journals and Peer-Reviewed Series
Emory Bankruptcy Developments Journal (Emory Bankruptcy Developments Journal)
Founded in 1984 by legendary bankruptcy judge William L. Norton Jr. and the only student-run bankruptcy journal in the United States, the Emory Bankruptcy Developments Journal publishes semi-annually, featuring professional and student articles on a broad range of bankruptcy topics. This widely-read print and online journal provides a forum for research, debate, and information for practitioners, scholars, and the public. EBDJ also hosts a Symposium in the spring semester, which brings together legal scholars and practitioners from across the country to discuss timely bankruptcy law topics.
Emory Corporate Governance and Accountability Review (Emory Corporate Governance and Accountability Review)
The Emory Corporate Governance and Accountability Review (ECGAR) explores the relationship between the corporation and its stakeholders in the United States and abroad. This online, student-run publication seeks to identify the relevant actors in the corporate arena and addresses squarely how far to each of them corporate responsibility should extend.
Emory International Law Review (Emory International Law Review)
The Emory International Law Review enjoys an international reputation as a leader in international legal scholarship. EILR publishes articles and essays submitted by professionals and students from around the world on a vast array of topics ranging from human rights to international intellectual property issues. EILR is edited entirely by students and is known for excellence in scholarship, legal research, analysis, and professionalism in the publication process. EILR accepts previously unpublished submissions on topics touching on international and foreign law.
Emory Law Journal (Emory Law Journal)
Founded in 1952, the Emory Law Journal was the first journal sponsored by Emory University School of Law. Originally titled the Journal of Public Law, the Journal specialized in public law fields. In 1974, the Editorial Board changed the name of the Journal to the Emory Law Journal and pledged to widen the editorial scope of the Journal to include matters of general law, while maintaining an emphasis on public law. In 1978, the Editorial Board decided to abandon an editorial policy emphasizing the publication of pieces that explored the political and sociological aspects of the law. Since then, the Journal has been restricted editorially only by the limits of legal scholarship and interest. Today, ELJ publishes six issues a year, featuring professional and student articles on a broad range of legal topics, and remains entirely student edited.