Established in 2009, Per Curiam, Anglo-American University Law Review is a flagship legal journal, with a proud, distinguished history of publishing meaningful articles by an array of scholars, including government officials, judges, academics, and lawyers. It is organized under the AACE Institute and is published bi-annually.
As of Fall 2018, Per Curiam, Anglo-American University Law Review has evolved to focus on transcendent concerns across Anglo American and Central European countries and jurisdictions related to business development, including those germane to startups and entrepreneurs and more generally innovation. It also has adopted an entirely digital distribution platform for publication, with interactive features to better reach and engage its audience.
Working with a Faculty Advisory Board, Per Curiam, Anglo-American University Law Review is entirely managed by an Editorial Board of students, which performs all daily operations and is responsible for making all production and editorial decisions.
All content, even by the most respected authorities, is subjected to a rigorous peer editorial process designed to sharpen not only technical accuracy but substance.
In addition, Per Curiam, Anglo-American University Law Review hosts an annual symposium on a timely issue of concern.
Today, the Central European states comprising the Visegrád Group, or V4 (Czech Republic, Hungary, Poland, and Slovakia), are emerging from a sustained period of significant regional economic expansion.
Yet, although the V4 has prospered, regional economic growth has somewhat stagnated, in part due to fettered innovation. Across the V4, internationally-minded startups and entrepreneurs looking to achieve greater scale for their business models are increasingly struggling to cross into new markets and expand within their home markets, failing to realize significant investments in new, innovative and possibly disruptive technologies.
In part, this is because V4 governments have not adopted or adapted laws and regulations which encourage startups and entrepreneurs to innovate, by providing greater clarity as to a wide array of concerns, including corporate governance, technological changes, intellectual property, and venture capital.
Our next issue will focus on the V4, to understand how government regulations directly and indirectly impact startups and entrepreneurs with a collaborative view of renewing theoretical questions about how governments may respond to foster greater innovation.
Deadline for Submission: 31 March 2019 | Submit Now