OFFICIAL PAGE OF
JURIS GENTIUM LAW REVIEW
Editor in Chief of Juris Gentium Law Review
CIMC has, for my last four years, fostered the growth that I have always sought for as a student interested in international law. Aside from international moot court competitions, CIMC also facilitates for the experience to contribute to Indonesia’s legal scholarship through the Juris Gentium Law Review (JGLR).
JGLR has set its sights high to advance the application of writing and analytical skills of law students everywhere by encouraging students’ participation in the world of legal publication. With every volume, JGLR aims to maintain top quality articles and expects from all contributors, whether as an author or as part of the Editorial Board, the creativity, discipline, and legal instincts to endure the rigor of the publication process. Being part of this contribution also means receiving the opportunity to engage with executive reviewers in different areas of expertise to refine your ideas and help you gain insight on your topics of interest. With this, I have seen many push their limits to find their niche, experiment with their writing abilities, and open many doors for themselves in the process.
Allow yourself this opportunity early on. When you put your ideas on paper, there is no telling the kind of impact your ideas can have on people. We are ready to equip you with the tools to see this mission through.
Juris Gentium Law Review publishes 2 editions annually.
The theme varies every volume and the submissions are open usually in the months of August and December.
PUBLIC INTERNATIONAL LAW
PRIVATE INTERNATIONAL LAW
Any current undergraduate (S1/Bachelor’s) or graduate (S2/Master’s) from any university.
An article may be authored by a maximum of 2 persons.
Manuscript Format and Structure:
- Articles must consist of:
- Title (max 15 words)
- Abstract in English (100-200 words)
- Body (as per topic);
- Bibliography; and
- 4000-8000 words, excluding titles, abstract, bibliography, inside notes, and “about the author”, but including footnotes
- Articles, case commentaries, book reviews, and article reviews use footnotes for citations (Chicago 17th Referencing System). There should be at least 20 (twenty) reliable references used
Articles, case commentaries, book review, and article reviews must provide in-depth analysis on any issues within the area of international law (public or private) or comparative law and be written in proper English;
Footnotes are allowed for non-references purposes;
Subject to double-blind peer review and selection;
Editorial Board may at our discretion request authors to revise their articles prior publication
Send the manuscript via:
Rachelle Amadea Tan
Naulita Sarah Honre