Copyright (c) 2004 Florida State University Law Review
Florida State University Law Review
32 Fla. St. U.L. Rev. 279
Compared to some of the grand old journals of the legal academy, the Florida State University Law Review is tender in age. In thirty-two short years of publication, our readership has grown along with our reputation. As the academy has come to recognize our contributions to the legal debate, the opportunities for our journal to publish quality scholarship have increased dramatically in recent years. The articles that find their way to our Selection Committee have grown ever more tempting, and our prior format of publishing three general interest issues and a Legislative Edition has grown ever more confining. This format required the Review to forgo timely general interest articles in favor of one yearly edition dedicated to Florida issues. Though the Legislative Edition was noble in purpose, it imposed the unnecessary restriction of publishing Florida-specific issues just once per year. Beginning with Volume 32, the Review will no longer publish the Legislative Edition. To serve our readers by reporting Florida-specific issues in a timely matter, the Review will now publish a Recent Developments feature that will appear alongside the general interest articles.
Our vision for the Recent Developments is one that explores and criticizes cases and developments that we believe our readership will find interesting. This might be because a case bodes to be seminal in a particular area of the law; this might be because a case presents particular public policy opportunities; this might be because a case is prominent in the public consciousness. Although we will ...
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