A Short History of the Early History of American Student-Edited International Law Journals

16 Pages Posted: 3 Apr 2024

See all articles by Harlan Grant Cohen

Harlan Grant Cohen

Fordham University School of Law; University of Georgia School of Law; University of Georgia - Dean Rusk International Law Center

Date Written: April 2, 2024

Abstract

How did ideas hatched among Harvard, Virginia, and Columbia students remake the world of international publishing? Part of the Study and Analysis of International Law Scholarship (SAILS) project, this piece follows LLMs in Cambridge (like a young Georges Abi-Saab), moot court competitors in Texas, student Vietnam-war critics in Nashville, idealistic young theorists in the New Haven, and an expanding cadre of international law scholars as they discover and develop a new publishing platform.

Keywords: International publishing, law scholarship, law scholars, student journals

Suggested Citation

Cohen, Harlan Grant, A Short History of the Early History of American Student-Edited International Law Journals (April 2, 2024). Virginia Journal of International Law, Vol. 64, No. 357, 2024, Fordham Law Legal Studies Research Paper No. 4781688, Available at SSRN: https://ssrn.com/abstract=4781688

Harlan Grant Cohen (Contact Author)

Fordham University School of Law ( email )

150 West 62 Street
New York, NY 10023
United States

University of Georgia School of Law ( email )

Hirsch Hall
Athens, GA 30602
United States
706-542-5166 (Phone)

University of Georgia - Dean Rusk International Law Center ( email )

100 Herty Drive
Athens, GA 30602-6018
United States

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