An Open Access hosting service for social science and humanities journals produced by or in association with the School of Advanced Study (www.sas.ac.uk).
For further information, and to discuss publishing with us, contact Matt Phillpott (firstname.lastname@example.org)
Digital Evidence and Electronic Signature Law Review
The Digital Evidence and Electronic Signature Law Review brings articles, legal developments and case reports to academics, practitioners and the industry in relation to digital evidence and electronic signatures from across the world. The review also seeks to include reports on technical advances and book reviews, and is issued once a year, in October/November.
This freely available Open Access version of Digital Evidence and Electronic Signature Law Review has been developed by Stephen Mason with the Institute of Advanced Legal Studies (IALS), School of Advanced Study, University of London on the SAS Open Journals System.
IALS Student Law Review
The IALS Student Law Review (ISLRev) is an electronic, open access peer-reviewed law journal publishing scholarly articles or developing work format focused on legal studies within the main expertise of the Institute of Advanced Legal Studies (IALS), School of Advanced Study (SAS) University of London.
History of Women in the Americas
History of Women in the Americas (ISSN 2042-6348) is an open-access journal publishing cutting-edge scholarship on women’s and gender history in all parts of the Americas and between the Americas and other nations across all centuries. The journal provides a unique forum for interrogating women’s history from a hemispheric perspective that stretches from Canada and the United States to Latin America, Central America and Mexico to the Caribbean. History of Women in the Americas is a showcase for historians of North American, South American and Caribbean women from postgraduates and early career scholars to well-established academics. The journal places a spotlight on the significant contributions to the history of women in the Americas that researchers are continuing to make. At the same time, History of Women in the Americas aims to assist scholars by publishing book reviews on related areas and publicizing conferences and other similar items of interest.
Journal of Human Rights in the Commonwealth
The Journal for Human Rights in the Commonwealth is currently not accepting any submissions due to the reconstitution and appointment of the Editorial Board.
The Journal of Human Rights in the Commonwealth (JHRC) is an electronic peer-reviewed interdisciplinary journal which covers a vast range of issues relating to human rights in the Commonwealth of Nations including, but not limited to: human rights and the law, democracy and governance, development, poverty, conflict, transitional justice, climate change, the ecological crisis, colonialism and imperialism, equality and discrimination, ethnicity, religion, gender and women’s human rights, children, class, corporate accountability, refugees, migration, minorities and indigenous peoples. To promote scholarly and practitioner debate the editors will also publish opinion pieces and discussion papers from renowned writers, activists and experts in the fields of Commonwealth Studies and Human Rights.
Editor-in-Chief: Dr Damien Short – Director, Human Rights Consortium; Senior Lecturer, Institute of Commonwealth Studies
Amicus Curiae (a friend of the Court) is the official journal of both the Institute of Advanced Legal Studies, University of London and its Society for Advanced Legal Studies. Amicus Curiae aims to promote scholarship and research that involves academics, the legal profession and those involved in the administration of law. Amicus Curiae carries articles on a wide variety of topics including human rights, commercial law, white collar crime, law reform generally, and topical legal issues both inside and outside the UK. The print journal began publication in 1997 and is published 4 times a year by the Society for Advanced Legal Studies at the IALS.
Publishing Amicus Curiae online in the SAS Open Journals System has given us the chance to unlock past work, which is often revealed to have contemporary resonance and context.
This freely available online version includes searching/browsing and finding/using tools which extend research value and delivers social networking tools to offer further dialogue on current legal topics.