The John Marshall Law Review is one of the oldest and most respected honors programs at John Marshall. Invitations to join the John Marshall Law Review are extended to the top 15% of degree candidates who have completed between 26 and 41 credit hours, and to those who successfully complete the “write-on” program. Invitees must write an acceptable article in order to be appointed to the Law Review staff. For more information about Law Review, contact the candidacy editor.
The Journal of Computer and Information Law (JCIL) is an international publication dedicated to information technology law, including how developments in computer law, information policy, cyberspace governance, electronic databases, intellectual property, and privacy affect the law. Invitations to write for JCIL are extended to graduate IT candidates, the top 20% of JD candidates who have complete 25 but fewer than 38 credits, and those who successfully complete the “write-on” program. Learn more about JCIL.
The John Marshall Law School Review of Intellectual Property Law (RIPL) is a scholarly review published quarterly that discusses intellectual property law topics, including patent, trademark, copyright, and trade secret law. Invitations to write for RIPL are extended to the top 25% of degree candidates who have completed 25 but fewer than 38 credits, and to those who successfully complete the “write-on” program. Learn more about RIPL.
The Moot Court Honors Program is an opportunity to compete through written briefs and oral arguments at various subject-specific interscholastic moot court competitions across the country. Invitations to participate on the Moot Court Council are extended to JD candidates in the top third of their class who have completed 25 but fewer than 38 credits and have completed the Lawyering Skills III: Herzog Moot Court Competition with a grade of 3.0 or better. Learn more about the Moot Court Honors Program.
The Trial Advocacy and Dispute Resolution Honors Board and Council offers JD candidates an opportunity to compete in interscholastic trial, arbitration, negotiation, mediation, and client-counseling competitions and programs. Eligibility to try out for membership on the Trial Advocacy and Dispute Resolution Honors Board and Council is extended to JD candidates ranked in the top third of their class after completion of all first-year required courses. Learn more about the Trial Advocacy and Dispute Resolution Honors Board and Council