Stanford Technology Law Review (STLR) 2

Current Issue: Volume 24, Issue 2

Volume 24


The Stanford Technology Law Review (STLR) strives to present well-rounded analyses of the legal, business, and policy issues that arise at the intersection of intellectual property law, science and technology, and industry. STLR publishes exclusively online, providing timely coverage of emerging issues to its readership base of legal academics and practitioners.

STLR publishes feature articles, working papers, and perspectives from scholars, distinguished practitioners, and students. Membership in STLR provides students with interests in technology the opportunity to work with noted scholars in their fields of interest, develop strong writing and editing skills, and gain experience with Internet publishing technology. As a relatively new and growing organization, STLR also affords unparalleled opportunities for leadership and a chance to leave a legacy at Stanford Law School.

STLR is currently accepting submissions for Volume 25.

2021-22 Leadership

Editors-in-Chief
Alexander Evelson
Olivia C. Malone

Managing Editor
Hannah Celeste Hunt

Executive Editors
Kathryn Elise Larkin
Tanner J. Kuenneth

Articles Editors
Sheena Hilton
Jessica A. Seamands

Online Editor
Gregory Ng Yong He

Symposium Chairs
August P. Gweon
Roger Randolph Cain

Undergraduate Chair
Katelyn Chouteau Meylor

Contact

Mailing Address
Stanford Technology Law Review
Crown Quadrangle, Stanford Law School, Stanford University
Stanford, California 94305

Email
Contact the editors via email at STLR@law.stanford.edu. Please note that we only accept submissions electronically, preferably through ScholasticaHQ.

Diversity

At its core, STLR is devoted to the discovery and transmission of legal knowledge. STLR 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.

STLR 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.