Indian Law Review is an academic-led, double-blind peer-reviewed, generalist journal on the laws of the Indian subcontinent.
The objects and purposes of the Journal are:
• To publish peer reviewed scholarship about the laws of the Indian subcontinent spanning all areas of law, including comparative perspectives that engage with the laws of the Indian subcontinent.
• To offer a forum for the community of scholars who work on laws of the Indian subcontinent, both within and outside the subcontinent.
• To take a broad multidisciplinary approach to the study of laws of the Indian subcontinent, thereby reaching a wide readership including legal academics, philosophers, criminologists, anthropologists, sociologists, historians, political scientists, legal practitioners and others.
• To cultivate, support and promote legal scholarship and education for those working on the laws of the Indian subcontinent, and, in particular, those based in the Indian subcontinent.
• To respect academic freedom in all its activities.
Indian Law Review publishes three issues per year. Its editorial policy requires anonymised submissions, and strictly adheres to double-blind peer review.
Dr Donal Coffey joined the school of law as an Assistant Professor in Law in August 2020. His research interests are in the fields of public law and legal history. His interests are particularly in the fields of contemporary constitutional law and comparative constitutional history, with a specific interest in the constitutional history of the British Empire.