Bulletin Board

Columbia Journal of Politics and Society Call for Papers Spring 2022 Edition

I hope this message finds you well, and that you are having a restful and productive summer. My name is Kayla Zhu, and I represent the Columbia University Journal of Politics and Society, the United States’ premier undergraduate social science research journal. We publish papers from all social science disciplines, including political science, economics, sociology, history, psychology, linguistics, law, anthropology, criminology, cultural and area studies, development studies, and demography.

As part of our ongoing efforts to reach the best undergraduate students from all manner of backgrounds, we are reaching out to hundreds of professors, deans, and administrators from around the world, including Williams College!

Now that we have come to the end of AY 2020-21, we hope that you would be willing to share the attached document with your students and let them know of this opportunity to publish their work in our Spring 2022 publication. This is an especially good opportunity to submit their undergraduate theses, capstone papers, or any seminar papers completed over the past semester.

Submission guidelines and instructions can be found in the attached document. Further information and past editions of the Journal are also accessible via our website. Please also feel free to reach out to myself or our executive board ([email protected]) with any questions or concerns you have regarding our organisation or our process. And as always, thank you for your continued support of the Journal’s work. Without people such as yourself, we would never be able to do the work that we do and find the amazing papers we publish.

Best regards,

Kayla Zhu

Director of Outreach

Columbia University Journal of Politics and Society

[email protected]


On behalf of the Department of Philosophy at Princeton University, we invite you to apply to COMPASS Undergraduate Philosophy Workshop. This workshop brings together members of underrepresented racial and ethnic groups from across the country for two days of philosophical discussion, networking, and mentoring.
The Workshop will take place on November 13 and 14, 2021. All eight workshop sessions will be fully virtual. Still, there may be a possibility for interested participants to travel to Princeton during the workshop for meals and campus tours (expenses paid) if Princeton University restrictions are lifted by that time.
Five of the eight sessions will be devoted to discussing different philosophy papers from a range of sub-disciplines, and the remaining three will be devoted to mentoring and advice from faculty members from Princeton and other U.S. institutions. You can find a list of papers assigned for previous workshops on our website.
Any students who identify as members of underrepresented racial and ethnic groups, as well as enthusiastic allies, are invited to apply. We will select about 15 students to attend. Because of the limited number of available spots, some preference will be given to the earliest applications we receive. Applications will be accepted no later than August 20th. We will notify all applicants about their decision in early September.
To apply, complete the linked application.

Bridget Brasher and Brendan Kolb (Compass Co-Coordinators)

Notice: All current and recent graduates. See here for information about fellowship opportunities in Philosophy at Yale University.


AC Law Review

Subject: Soliciting Submissions-Amherst College Law Review

My name is Phoenix Shaw ‘22. I am the editor-in-chief for the Amherst College Undergraduate Law Review (ACLR). The ACLR is currently accepting submissions for our next publication in Fall 2021. I would appreciate it if you could forward this email to any undergraduate students you think might be interested in submitting an essay that takes an interdisciplinary approach to law.

We ask that students send in essays that fit within the ACLR’s content guidelines (attached below). All submissions should include an essay (recommended length: 10-30 pages), an abstract, and a submission form (also attached below). They can be emailed to [email protected].

If you or any of your students have any questions, don’t hesitate to send us an email at [email protected]. Thank you!



Phoenix Shaw


Amherst College Undergraduate Law Review

Content Guidelines
Amherst College Undergraduate Law Review
Deadline: Rolling Basis

• Essays written by undergraduate students (including those on leave)
• All essays must be previously unpublished
• Essays written by multiple authors are accepted Content
• Outlined in the Amherst College Undergraduate Law Review Mission Statement (see below)

• Essay (recommended length: 10-30 pages)
• Abstract (200 words maximum)
• Submission Form

• MLA format
• Footnotes or endnotes
• Microsoft Word attachment
• Emailed to [email protected]

Amherst College Undergraduate Law Review Mission Statement
The Amherst College Law Review (ACLR) was born out of the desire to foster
undergraduate scholarship in the liberal arts. Among our peers, the ACLR stands alone for its
interdisciplinary approach to the study of law.
Given the ever-changing nature of our society, students of law encounter a host of new,
troubling, and intriguing questions including, but not limited to, increasing inequality, salience of
technology, and neoliberal globalization. These questions cannot be fully posed, much less
answered, within the scope of conventional legal training and/or the traditional social sciences.
The mission of the ACLR is to pose these questions and to strive to answer them with the
nuance, clarity, probity, and rigor provided by the liberal arts tradition. This journal brings the
best scholarship of the contemporary humanities to bear on the most difficult and urgent juridical
problems of our time.