Writing is at the heart of the legal profession. Cincinnati Law’s prestigious law journals enable students to publish and edit the work of important national and international legal scholars.
Established in 1927, the University of Cincinnati Law Review is one of the oldest and most respected legal journals in the country. Each volume is edited by 30 law students chosen each year on the basis of their grade point averages and writing ability. Second-year members write case notes on the impact of recent court decisions. Third-year students write in-depth editorial notes and oversee the UCLaw Review Blog.
The Human Rights Quarterly is recognized as the leading academic journal in the human rights field. With a worldwide audience, the Quarterly covers the range of matters encompassed by the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. It is edited by fellows of UC Law's Urban Morgan Institute.
The Immigration and Nationality Law Review is one of only two major student-edited American law journals focusing on the increasingly important field of immigration law. Second and third year law school students are responsible for coordinating the production of the journal.
The Freedom Center Journal is published jointly with the National Underground Railroad Freedom Center. Edited and published annually by law students, the FCJ covers a diverse range of issues related to race, gender, sexuality, class, freedom, justice and law.
The Intellectual Property and Computer Law Journal is the newest journal addition and the first journal to be published completely online. It covers subject matter related to intellectual property (including patent, copyright, trademark, and trade secrecy issues), as well as scholarship on entertainment, media and free expression, telecommunications, privacy, sports law, and computer and technology subjects.