UCLA Law Review

Mission: The UCLA Law Review is published six times a year by the students of the UCLA School of Law and the Regents of the University of California. The Law Review is a completely student-run organization and all management, editorial, and publication control is vested in its members. The Law Review strives to publish articles of the highest academic quality, while also appealing to the general interests of practicing attorneys, legal scholars, law students, judges, and legislators.

The UCLA Law Review was founded in December 1953, a few years after the founding of the Law School at UCLA in 1949.

Membership on the Law Review is decided on the basis of a Write-on competition that first year students complete after their spring semester. Success leads to a year of service as a member of the Law Review's staff. The editorial board of the Law Review is then selected from the staff based on their diligence, attention to detail, demonstrated leadership abilities, and service to the Law Review during their staff year.

Current Issue

UCLA Law Review

Volume 66, Issue 6

 

Immigration Federalism in the Weeds by Jennifer M. Chacón

Death by Stereotype: Race, Ethnicity, and California's Failure to Implement Furman's Narrowing Requirement by Catherine M. Grosso, Jeffrey Fagan, Michael Laurence, David Baldus (deceased), George Woodworth, & Richard Newell

Trump's Latinx Repatriation by Kevin R. Johnson

Race, Intellectual Disability, and Death: An Empirical Inquiry Into Invidious Influences on Atkins Determinations by Sheri Lynn Johnson, John H. Blume, Amelia Courtney Hritz, & Caisa Elizabeth Royer

Growing Up in Authoritarian 1950s East LA by Gerald P. López

Were Mexican American Communities Safer Than Others? Some Surprising Findings From San Antonio, 1960–1980 by Ramiro Martinez, Jr. & Keller Sheppard

Prison Row: A Topographical History of Carcerality in California by Julia A. Mendoza

Bordering Circuitry: Crossjurisdictional Immigration Surveillance by Ana Muñiz

Latinx Defendants, False Convictions, and the Difficult Road to Exoneration by Barbara O'Brien, Klara Stephens, Maurice Possley, & Catherine M. Grosso

Sentencing the "Other": Punishment of Latinx Defendants by Jeffery T. Ulmer & Kaitlyn Konefal

Capital Punishment, Latinos, and the United States Legal System: Doing Justice or an Illusion of Justice, Legitimated Oppression, and Reinforcement of Structural Hierarchies by Martin Guevara Urbina & Ilse Aglaé Peña

The Direct and Indirect Effects of Immigration Enforcement on Latino Political Engagement by Hannah Walker, Marcel Roman, & Matt Barreto

Justice Dhanidina's Remarks by Halim Dhanidina

Recognizing Judge Tashima by Candice Yokomizo

Conference in Honor of Judge A. Wallace Tashima: Introduction by Jacqueline H. Nguyen

Preemption as a Tool of Misclassification by Scott L. Cummings & Emma Curran Donnelly Hulse

Transcending Time and Place: Judge A. Wallace Tashima and the Liberation of LGBT Identity by Kaiponanea T. Matsumura

Health Care's Market Bureaucracy by Allison K. Hoffman

How Much Electoral Participation Does Democracy Require? The Case for Minimum Turnout Requirements in Candidate Elections by Ihaab Syed

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