Welcome to the KSLR EU law blog!
This blog has recently migrated here in order to advance an informal academic forum in which law students and professionals express their opinions on EU Law issues and are informed about recent developments in EU Law.
We encourage submissions from people from any legal background (including students, professors and professionals) in matters regarding EU Law. As guidance, the submissions may address the following issues:
- Recent legal developments in the EU
- Recent developments of EU case law
- EU law related political developments
- Innovative topics regulated by EU law
- Developments in EU Member States of relevance to EU law
- Interactions between national, EU and international law, multidisciplinary studies
- Coverage of EU law events (conferences, seminars, etc.)
- Reviews on recent EU law books
The KSLR EU Blog is a blog run by students at King’s College London working with the King’s Student Law Review (KSLR). If you are interested in publishing with us, please do feel free to contact our team. Ideally we are looking for an article of between 1000 – 1500 words.
Guidelines for submission
- Articles concerning recent issues will take priority.
- The word limit should be between 1000-1500 words.
- No bibliography is necessary; however, any cases, legislation and academic articles referred to must be cited as footnotes in OSCOLA style.
- Use of the first person singular is allowed, but other than that, a formal style of writing is required.
- Authors should utilise British spelling, i.e. “recognise” rather than “recognize”.
- Please do not use «…»; instead, use “…”.
- Cases should be italicised.
The editors’ role will be to check the articles for accuracy, correctness and plagiarism.
So, stay tuned and we hope you all find this blog a useful tool to approach EU Law.
Giulia Gentile (email@example.com)
Giorgia Sangiuolo (firstname.lastname@example.org)
Napoleon Xanthoulis (email@example.com)
KSLR EU Law blog co-editors
This blog has been created for education and information purposes only. It is not intended to be a source of legal advice and must not be relied upon as such. The posts reflect the views and opinions of their authors, not of the King’s Student Law Review editorial team or the university as a whole.