About This Journal
Since 1981, the Loyola of Los Angeles Entertainment Law Review (ELR),1 has established a reputation as the authoritative source of professional and scholarly articles on entertainment, sports, communications, and intellectual property law. In fact, the California State Legislature recently used an article published in ELR when drafting California Civil Code section 1708.8, which seeks to protect celebrity’s personal privacy rights from overzealous paparazzi.
ELR is distinctive among law reviews and legal journals because it is one of the few scholarly publications dedicated exclusively to legal development in these fields. ELR prides itself on publishing novel articles written by distinguished academics, members of the Bar, entertainment industry commentators, and exceptional student writers, addressing specific areas of entertainment industry law.
WHAT IS ENTERTAINMENT LAW?
Entertainment law is a vast subject area encompassing complex legal issues in constitutional law; anti-trust litigation; bankruptcy; contracts; corporate law; communication regulation; labor; sports arbitration; and intellectual property rights such as copyright, trademark, and patent. As the world becomes technologically interconnected, entertainment issues have become prevalent on an international level, encompassing areas such as international trade and taxation, finance, and immigration. ELR is committed to examining these areas as well as their impact on communications and the arts.
If you wish to contact us, please feel free to send an e-mail message or contact us by letter or phone at:
Loyola of Los Angeles Entertainment Law Review
919 Albany Street
Los Angeles, CA 90015
Telephone (213) 736-1403
Facsimile (213) 385-6149
If you are interested in submitting an article for publication in ELR, please see our Submissions Page for information and policies.
1 In August of 1999, the title of this publication was changed from the Loyola of Los Angeles Entertainment Law Journal to the Loyola of Los Angeles Entertainment Law Review. This change became effective with Volume Twenty, published in the 1999-2000 academic year.