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The First Amendment Law Review (FALR) is a student-edited legal journal that seeks to promote and protect the rights and freedoms guaranteed by the First Amendment of the United States Constitution through publishing scholarly writings on, and promoting discussion of, issues related to the First Amendment.
First Amendment Law Review publishes professional and student articles for the benefit of scholars and practitioners. Professional contributions are composed of scholarly pieces, symposium papers, and novel, interesting essays regarding the First Amendment.
About the North Carolina Banking Institute:
The North Carolina Banking Institute is a student-edited law journal at the University of North Carolina School of Law. It is a leading banking law resource for attorneys, judges, policymakers, and scholars and contains practical as well as academic articles and features.
The University of North Carolina School of Law has a long, complicated relationship with civil rights. Founded in 1845 as part of the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, the law school has been training lawyers and advocates for generations. Yet UNC Law did not graduate any women until 1915, and accepted its first Black student only in 1951 – more than one hundred years after its founding – after a federal court ordered the school to enroll qualified Black applicants on equal protection grounds. Today our alumni include civil rights giants such as Julius L. Chambers, former Director-Counsel of the NAACP Legal Defense and Educational Fund, as well as delegates to the 1861 State Convention that approved North Carolina’s secession from the United States in order to protect slavery across the South.
In light of this history, as well as more recent struggles within the school and state, UNC Law students in 2019 organized a new journal dedicated to civil rights legal scholarship. Named the North Carolina Civil Rights Law Review, the journal operates in collaboration with the UNC Center for Civil Rights and integrates the long-running Conference on Race, Class, Gender, and Ethnicity as its annual symposium. The journal aims to publish innovative, important commentary and analysis of civil rights law, with the goal of protecting and advancing individuals’ actual lived experience of civil rights, liberty, and equality today. We hope the journal contributes to a continued, vigorous, creative wrestling with the law in order to make it a more perfect instrument for justice, liberty, and dignity for the people of North Carolina and the United States.
About the North Carolina Journal of International Law:
The North Carolina Journal of International Law (formerly The North Carolina Journal of International Law and Commercial Regulation) has two principal goals: first, to broaden the image of the UNC School of Law by providing attorneys with a publication focused on the practice of international law and second, to keep the law school in contact with those in the business and legal community that are forging ahead in the practice of international law.
About the North Carolina Journal of Law & Technology:
The North Carolina Journal of Law & Technology is a student-published law journal of the University of North Carolina School of Law. The journal's mission is to provide legal scholarship focusing on the many intersections between law and technology. Areas covered include intellectual property law, cyberspace law, environmental law, criminal law, health law, privacy law, and any other subject area where the sciences and law converge.
For more information, please see the NCJOLT website.
About the North Carolina Law Review:
The North Carolina Law Review is a student-operated journal at the University of North Carolina School of Law which publishes scholarship relevant to the interests of judges, attorneys, researchers, and students in North Carolina and nationwide.
You can learn more at the official North Carolina Law Review website.