Stanford Journal of International Law (SJIL)

Stanford Journal of International Law (SJIL) 2

Current Issue (Volume 57, Issue 1)

The Stanford Journal of International Law (SJIL) is a scholarly periodical devoted to analyses of current international legal issues. Founded in 1966, SJIL is among the earliest established student-run journals of international law in the United States, and is the oldest of Stanford Law School’s secondary journals still in publication.

SJIL publishes two issues per year, traditionally in March and June, featuring articles, essays, and commentary from scholars, practitioners, and students on a wide range of topics, including public international law, human rights, international trade, and comparative law.

2021-2022 Executive Board

Editors-in-Chief
Tommy Lopez
Chris Moxley

Managing Editors
Meghan Anand
Samuel Wallace-Perdomo

Senior Editors
Sabrina Devereaux
Chrissy Houle
Dennis Poehland

Finance and Symposium Chair 
Oona Cahill

Publications and Production Chair
Arianne Marcellin-Little

Submissions Committee
Katelyn McEvoy
Lillian Siegel

Diversity

At its core, SJIL is devoted to the discovery and transmission of legal knowledge. SJIL cannot be limited in its methods and ways of thinking, or confined to one individual’s or a single community’s experiences. To further this mission, we must bring a broad range of ideas and approaches.

SJIL strives to ensure that a diversity of cultures, races and ethnicities, genders, political and religious beliefs, physical and learning differences, sexual orientations and identities is represented.  Such diversity will inspire new angles of inquiry, new modes of analysis, and new solutions, contributing to our core mission.

To advance legal scholarship, it is essential to be exposed to views and cultures other than one’s own and to have one’s opinions and assumptions challenged. Such engagement expands our horizons, enables understanding across difference, prevents complacency and promotes intellectual breadth.

Our diversity ensures our strength as an intellectual community. In today’s world, diversity represents the key to excellence and achievement.