Call for Papers: Irish Yearbook of International Law

by | Apr 30, 2015

The editors of the Irish Yearbook of International Law welcome submissions for publication in the Yearbook.

Articles should not be published or under consideration for publication elsewhere.

An annual, peer reviewed publication, the Irish Yearbook of International Law is committed to the publication of articles of general interest in international law as well as articles that have a particular connection to, or relevance for, Ireland. Articles are usually 10,000 to 12,000 words in length, although longer submissions will be considered. The Yearbook also publishes a small number of shorter articles and notes, which should not exceed 6,000 words.

Submissions, comprising a brief 100-word abstract, article and confirmation of exclusive submission, should be sent to both Professor Siobhán Mullally (s.mullally@ucc.ie) and Professor Fiona de Londras (fiona.de-londras@durham.ac.uk) by 30 June 2015. (Submissions are also accepted on a rolling basis).

Anyone wishing to review a particular title in the Yearbook’s book review section is also invited to contact the editors. Further information on the Yearbook (including style guide) is available at the IYIL website. The Irish Yearbook of International Law is published by Hart-Bloomsbury and is also available on HEIN Online.

Share this:

0 Comments

Submit a Comment

Related Content

Master's in International Human Rights Law – Scholarships Available

Master's in International Human Rights Law – Scholarships Available

The Oxford Department for Continuing Education is pleased to announce that admissions for the Master’s in ...
New Book Edited by Jonathan Herring and Camilla Pickles

New Book Edited by Jonathan Herring and Camilla Pickles

Jonathan Herring and Camilla Pickles' new edited collection Childbirth, Vulnerability and Law: Exploring Issues of ...
New Publication: Voting Rights of Refugees

New Publication: Voting Rights of Refugees

Voting Rights of Refugees by Ruvi Zeigler (University of Reading) develops a novel legal argument about the voting ...