Thank you for your interest in SLPR. Below is information on submitting print and online articles for publication consideration.

Print Journal

SLPR publishes one volume per year (usually in the spring), and the majority of the articles published by SLPR in each volume fall into one or more "Symposium" Issue(s). Each symposium is a collection of articles exploring a single policy issue in depth and from a variety of perspectives. The symposium topics for the upcoming volumeVolume Twenty-Sixare The Role of Religion in Contemporary American Jurisprudence and Public Policy and Mental Health in the Twenty-First Century. For more information on each symposium, please see our Descriptions page. SLPR also publishes several "Features" articles each year, which may address current public policy issues that do not fall within the symposia topics. Features range from 15,000 to 25,000 words.

Symposium and Feature articles published in the print journal will also be published online.

To submit an article for consideration, please email your manuscript along with any cover letter, abstract, or author CV to the appropriate Lead Editor (see below). If your article falls under the purview of one of the upcoming symposium topics, address your submission accordingly. For all other articles, address the submission to the Features Articles Editor. SLPR prefers electronic submissions but also accepts paper submissions. Send such submissions to Stanford Law & Policy Review, Stanford Law School, 559 Nathan Abbott Way, Stanford, CA 94305.

SLPR's submissions window is currently closed.  

Steven Spriggs | Lead Features Editor 

Sari Sharoni | Symposium: The Role of Religion in Contemporary American Jurisprudence and Public Policy  

Lilah Hume | Symposium: Mental Health in the Twenty-First Century 

SLPR Online

SLPR Online is our new online platform, and it has a separate submissions process. Online articles may be submitted at any time and do not have to correspond to our symposia topic areas. Rather, the topic requirements are simply that the piece must be both timely and policy driven. Submissions should be no more than 2500 words, with a 25 footnote maximum.

More details can be found in our Online section.

For futher questions or to submit an online article, contact the Online Editors, David Berman and Thomas Wakefield: and

Student Notes

Students may submit Notes or Legislative Notes. For details about the submissions process for these pieces, contact the Lead Notes Editors, Peter Kurtz and Michael Ronca: and