Law, Society & Organisations
Bilingual periodical publishing cutting edge research in the broad field of law, society and organisations scholarship.
Periodicity: 2 times a year
Access: free online access
ISSN-L: 2537 – 477X
Language in which the articles can be written: English & Romanian
Rooted in the innovative FRIA (Romanian Foundation for Business Intelligence) actions, LSO explores the intersection of law and sociology, economics, cultural studies, literature, political science, criminology, history, human rights, gender studies and political economy.
Our Journal aims to become a prestigious forum for interdisciplinary debate, both at theoretical and practical research addressing relevant issues at national, regional and international level.
I. The articles and case notes are designed to have the widest appeal to those interested in the law – whether as practitioners, judges or managers and adminstrators – and to provide an opportunity for them to keep abreast of new ideas, newly enacted legislation and the proposals for legal reform.
II. II. LSO seeks to promote and publish original research on law and normative orders understood as social phenomena. LSO strives to enhance the understanding of the complex connections between law, culture, social structure and society by focusing on social scientific studies of law and law-like systems of rules, institutions, processes, and behaviors.
LSO explores the relationship between human behavior and the law, the legal system, and the legal process. Coverage spans criminal justice, law, psychology, sociology, psychiatry, political science, education, communication, and other areas.
III. LSO offers an outlet for high-quality empirical and theoretical scholarly work at the intersection of law, economics and accounting. This includes research examining how law and regulation affect the structure, governance, performance, and function of organisations (firms, institutions, networks etc.) and markets that comprise the financial system. This interdisciplinary research area is referred to as “law and organisations” although relevant work comes from scholars whose principal home may be in accounting, economics or political science.