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Warwick University Law Journal (WULJ)

Warwick University

Undergraduate Law Journal

The Warwick Undergraduate Law Journal (WULJ) is a peer-reviewed academic publication aiming to spark conversation and encourage reflection on contemporary and cutting-edge legal issues among scholars and students. By combining contributions of the highest quality with a rigorous editing process, the Warwick Undergraduate Law Journal strives to educate and foster intellectual discourse among students and to contribute to legal scholarship by addressing important legal and social issues.

The Journal seeks to add to the vibrant life of Warwick’s world-renowned Law School, a place where the shared pursuit of ideas remains fundamental to the School’s continuing success.



1st Edition in Full

Whose Interests Prevail in Tort Law: The Individual’s or the Public’s?Link opens in a new window
John Choi

Federalising tendencies of the Principle of Sincere Cooperation in the area of Common Foreign and Security PolicyLink opens in a new window
Desiree van Iersel and Carlos Mota

Should trade secrets be considered as property rights of the owner, or as relational obligations?Link opens in a new window
Gea Donadoni

Revisiting European Trade Mark Law and the Approach of the CJEU: Should highly distinctive marks receive broader protection against confusion?Link opens in a new window
Aleksandra Szram

Are Robots Deserving of Rights? A critical analysis of how human technological innovation may result in an extension of rights to autonomous cyborg livingLink opens in a new window
Lucy Young

Assimilation and Exclusion - Analysis of the impact of the War on Drugs on Black AmericansLink opens in a new window
Krzysztof Mateusz Myśliński

Vanishing Habitats - A critical discussion of the significance of climate induced displacement within international environmental law and what needs to be doneLink opens in a new window
Aastha Walia

Trade Secrets: Property rights or relational obligations?Link opens in a new window
Charlotte Chan

The impact of the UK’s post-Brexit divergence from the Digital Single Market DirectiveLink opens in a new window
Daniel Leung

Troubles with Samples-Music Sampling as Quotation and Pastiche under UK Copyright LawLink opens in a new window
Ching Wang (Michael) Lam

The Editorial Board


Leo Huseyin

Sabah Khawaja

Mahek Bhatia


Madhav Grover

Jack Dyble

Justin Yu

Khalil Gilders

Sophie Cole-Ducker

Joana Jacinto

Claire Symms

Manesha Raveendra Kumar

Dominika Raszpla

Abigail O'Driscoll

Wendy Mak

Maxime Zigrand

Janav Singh

Aron Bhalla

Social Media Coordinator

Sneha Muralidharan

Editor Emeritus

Ana-Maria Militaru

Partner Universities

The Cambridge Law Review (CLR): is an independent academic journal run by students of the University of Cambridge which aims to provide a forum for the discussion of contemporary and cutting-edge legal issues. We welcome contemporary submissions on issues relating to all common law jurisdictions, or those with a former connection to the English common law; European law; international law; comparative pieces; as well as interdisciplinary legal scholarship that has regard to economics and political studies. We do consider purely jurisprudential or historical pieces on a case-by-case basis. Despite being a journal run by students of English law, we do not evince a preference for submissions relating to English law; our most important criteria for publication is that your submission relates to a contemporary legal issue and provides critical insight into the area of law you have chosen.

The Utrecht Law Review: is an open-access peer-reviewed journal which aims to offer an international academic platform for cross-border legal research. In the first place, this concerns research in which the boundaries of the classic branches of the law (private law, criminal law, constitutional and administrative law, European and public international law) are crossed and connections are made between these areas of the law, amongst others from a comparative law perspective. In addition, the journal welcomes research in which classic law is brought face to face with not strictly legal disciplines such as philosophy, economics, political sciences and public administration science. The journal was established in 2005 and is affiliated to the Utrecht University School of Law.

The Bristol Law Review (BLR): is a student-run journal supported by the University of Bristol Law School. The journal publishes the best legal scholarship from students and the legal community online and in print. The editorial board is composed of senior students at the University of Bristol trained by academics to produce and edit the highest quality work. The journal has published an annual print edition since 2013. In addition to a print publication, BLR has an online journal focusing on shorter work in conjunction with essay and case note prizes since 2014.

Social Media

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Disclaimer: This is a student-led project and may not represent the thoughts and views of the Law School.