From the FLP mailbox, this call for papers that might be of interest to some of our students:
CALL FOR SUBMISSIONS – WIN MONEY AND GET PUBLISHED
Law Students for Reproductive Justice is accepting submissions for its 4th annual Writing Prize. The theme this year is”Seeking Reproductive Justice in All Places for All People.”
Law Students for Reproductive Justice is looking for fresh student scholarship that a) focuses on marginalized individuals or communities, such as people of color, immigrants, minors, poor people, prisoners, and those who identify as LGBTQQI, and b) applies a reproductive justice lens in its analysis. Papers may have a domestic or international scope. Authors are encouraged to focus their research on issues or occasions of reproductive coercion or oppression: the political, social, legal, and economic forces that limit or control the reproductive options of individuals and communities. A wide range of topics will be accepted, including but not limited to a particular community’s unique struggle against reproductive oppression; environmental conditions causing reproductive harms; coercive or forced contraception, sterilization, or birthing conditions; the shackling of pregnant prisoners during labor and delivery; discrimination against non-traditional family formation; the impact of pharmacist refusals or abortion provider shortages in geographically isolated communities; or access to the HPV vaccine.
Papers must be at least 20 pages in length, not including footnotes, double-spaced 12-point Times New Roman font. Papers submitted for publication elsewhere will be accepted; however papers previously published will not be allowed. An outside panel of attorney judges will select the winners.
Send your submission as a pdf or Word attachment to email@example.com<mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org> by March 2nd! Winning authors will receive $750 (1st place) or $250 (2nd place), get published on LSRJ’s website, and perhaps be invited to present their papers at conferences.
“Win Money and Get Published” … the common dream we academics (and academics to-be) hold dear.