Electronic Submission: The University of Miami Law Review uses ExpressO as our exclusive method of electronic article submission. We strongly encourage contributors to submit their articles in Microsoft Word format through the ExpressO Submission Service.
Authors seeking publication in the University of Miami Law Review can submit manuscripts in one of two ways. The preferred method is by email. Manuscripts can be sent electronically as an attachment in Microsoft Word format to this e-mail address. Alternatively, authors may submit printed manuscripts by regular post to the address listed on the right rail (“Contact UMLR”), to the attention of the Senior Articles Editor. The Review assumes no responsibility for the return of any material.
The author of each article grants the University of Miami Law Review the right to authorize the publication, reproduction, and distribution of the article in electronic, computerized retrieval systems, and similar forms, and to transfer such rights. Authors seeking to reprint articles published in the Review should read the information here.
The University of Miami Law Review is indexed in Contents of Current Legal Periodicals, Current Law Index, Index to Legal Periodicals, and Public Affairs Information Service, Inc., and is available on WESTLAW and LEXIS. The Review’s International Standard Serial Number (ISSN) is 0041-9818.
The Eleventh Circuit Issue
The University of Miami Law Review’s fourth issue every publication volume is titled the “Eleventh Circuit Issue.” With this issue, the Review strives to provide readers with an overview of current and timely issues pending within the Eleventh Circuit.
For Volume 68, the University of Miami Law Review’s Eleventh Circuit Issue will transition from an analysis of a single legal issue within the Circuit to a broader review of federal topics legal professionals in the Eleventh Circuit address on a regular basis.
The upcoming issue will feature a series of short pieces that will inform practitioners, judges, and theorists of the highlights and downsides of recent Eleventh Circuit decisions, procedure, and other nuances that shape the Circuit itself.
We encourage authors to write on any federal Eleventh Circuit topic you feel is interesting as well as important. Moreover, the article does not have to be limited to a federal issue or topic. An intertwining of both federal and state issues more often than not provides for a more interesting read considering the common overlap between the two.