Write for us

Interested in writing? Great!

Join as a guest writer

Send in your draft write up at lawmattersngo@gmail.com and we’ll let you know after an editorial review. Kindly give us ten days to get back to you. Note that we revert only when a submission is approved for publication. If you don’t get a reply within ten days, you are free to publish your submission elsewhere.

Formatting guidelines:

  • Times New Roman, Font size 12 (Footnotes at 10), Line spacing 1.5.
  • Submit as an MS Word document (that is, doc or docx format).
  • Word limit – 1000 to 1200 (relaxable).
  • Footnotes/Endnotes are allowed. However, hyperlinks over footnotes!

Note: 

  1. For every published submission, the copyright shall vest with Law Matters Centre for Research, Education, and Social Action (LaMCRESA).
  2. Every submission must be accompanied by a declaration to the following effect:
    1. That, the author agrees to transfer the copyright over the submission to LaMCRESA, if the write-up gets published on The Law Blog.
    2. That, the author shall not submit the piece elsewhere for publication while it is still under review with The Law Blog (ten days from the date of submission).

Pitch your ideas

Got an idea but not sure how to develop it into an article? Feel free to reach out to our editors:

  • For submissions relating to Law & Economics, Commerce, Finance etc.: aditi@thelawblog.in
  • For submissions relating to Law, Technology, Society etc.: anshuman@thelawblog.in
  • For submissions relating to Constitutionalism, Jurisprudence, Democracy and Politics etc.: ayush@thelawblog.in
  • For submissions relating to Law & Psychology, Criminology, Behavioural Regulation etc.: krupa@thelawblog.in

Join our WFAC cohort

We, at The Law Blog, run a two-month long certification programme on blogging and social transformation under the name ‘Writing For A Change’. Articles by WFAC fellows are published on The Law Blog on a priority basis. Know more about WFAC here.


“Ideas are like rabbits. You get a couple and learn how to handle them, and pretty soon you have a dozen.”

John Steinbeck