Online Publication
To submit a piece for the University of Baltimore Law Online, please email articles or op-eds on recent legal developments to for consideration by the Editorial Board.

Print Publication
To submit articles for our print publication, please email your article, a cover letter, and curriculum vitae or resume to You may also submit your article through the Scholastica portal. Although electronic submission is preferred, you may also mail a copy of your manuscript to:

University of Baltimore Law Review
Attn: Articles Editor
1420 N. Charles St.
Baltimore, MD 21201-5779

Submission Guidelines

The University of Baltimore Law Review weighs a variety of criteria in the article selection process. Below are some of the factors that are considered:

  • Diversity: The University of Baltimore School of Law and the University of Baltimore Law Review are committed to diversity in thought, subject matter, and authors’ background, experiences, and perspectives.
  • Format:
    • Length: Articles between 15,000 and 20,000 words are favored.
    • Citations: Every assertion in the text should be supported by a footnote citation. University of Baltimore Law Review follows The Bluebook, A Uniform System of Citation (21st ed. 2020) for footnote citations and the Texas Law Review Manual on Usage & Style (15th ed. 2020) for article text.
  • Utility: Articles that address new or unresolved legal issues and provide utility to legal practitioners, legislators, regulators, or scholars are preferred.
  • Author Qualifications: An author’s prior publications and citations in other articles and books will be considered. The University of Baltimore Law Review does not accept student submissions.
  • Overall Fit: University of Baltimore Law Review seeks to create compelling and practical issues. To that end, an important factor will be how each of the articles relate to and build off each other to speak to a larger theme.

We thank you for your interest!

One thought on “Submissions

  1. All named students from Volume 1, Nr 1 were in the day school and with the exception of me, all were seniors. I was the only junior. With Volume 2, Nr 1 there was a complete turnover in that the faculty advisor went from Professor Malawer to Professor Davidson. Professor Malawer went to finish his Ph.D. in International Affairs and I was in the accelerated J.D. program, so I had already passed the Maryland Bar exam before graduating in May with most members of my class.

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