Utah Law Review

The Utah Law Review was founded in 1948 with the purpose of serving the interests of students, the bench, and the bars of the state and surrounding areas. Since then, its scope has expanded to include legal issues of importance both domestically and internationally. The Utah Law Review is a student-run organization, with all editorial and organizational decisions made by student-editors enrolled at the S.J. Quinney College of Law at the University of Utah. The Utah Law Review publishes four issues per year, with each issue containing approximately 250 pages of legal scholarship.

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2017-2018 Utah Law Review Board & Editors

Taylor Webb

Executive Managing Editor
Alexis Juergens 

Executive Articles Editor
Olivia Shaughnessy

Associate Managing Editor
Noah Bush

Social Justice Editor
Tyler Bugden 

Environmental Editor
Britten Hepworth

Symposium Editor
Thomas Lingard 

Online Editor
Brooke Parrish

Executive Footnote Editors
Ben Harman
Rebekah Keller
Blake Stauffer

Executive Text Editors
McKay Corbett
Christopher Sanders

Note & Comment Editors
Jonathan Burt
Aaron Cunningham
Carley Herrick
Scott Manning
Rachel Strassburg

Article Editors
Michael Goodrich
Katherine Pepin
Keegan Rank
Brian Tuttle
Mitchell Tate

Associate Article Editors
Jennifer Bowen
Hannah Follender
Brock Jensen
Robert Moriarty
Andrew Steiner

Why should students be on Utah Law Review?

Employers, particularly large law firms and judges selecting law clerks, like to interview students who have participated in Utah Law Review. Participation requires in-depth, meticulous legal research and writing required of attorneys and clerks.

A potential employer who sees Utah Law Review on your resume knows that you have been through rigorous training, and will likely think that you are intelligent and have a strong work ethic, eye for detail, and good writing skills.

Utah Law Review can also be useful even if you don’t plan to work in big firm or clerking, particularly if you plan to pursue an academic legal career. Utah Law Review can give you a great start on the road to becoming a law professor, not only because of the editing experience, but also through the opportunity of having your own note or comment published.