ISSN 2598-795X (online)
ISSN 2598-7925 (cetak)
Manuscripts submitted for publication must conform to the following guidelines:
Style of Manuscripts
Manuscripts must confirm the style of Jambe Law Journal:
The title is written using simple and straightforward language that can offer readers a glimpse of the content with their first glance.
Full name(s) of the author(s) must be stated, along with his/her/their institution.
The abstract should concisely inform the reader of the Manuscripts’ purpose, methods, findings, and value, be provided in English and includes 150-200 words.
Keywords are an important part of abstract writing. Authors should select a 5 – 10 keywords that are specific and reflect what is essential about the Manuscripts.
The introduction should be clear and provide the legal issues to be discussed in the manuscripts. At the end of the paragraph, the author/s should end with a comment on the significance concerning identification of the issue and the objective of research.
Results should be clear and concise. Discussion should explore the significance of the results of the work. As the most important part of the article, this section contains the results of the object of study.
The main conclusions of the study may be presented in a short conclusions section. The conclusion section should lead the reader to important matters of the manuscript.
Quotations must be noted in footnotes and be written in Cambria size 10 with single spacing and indent on the first line of each note. When a source is cited for the first time, full information is provided: full name(s) of author(s), title of the source in italic, place of publication, publishing company, date of publication, and the precise page that is cited. For the following citations of the same source, list the author’s last name and the specific page number(s). The words ibid., op.cit., and loc.cit. may be used.
Examples of footnote style:
1 Hans Kelsen, The Pure Theory of Law, translated by Max Knight, Berkeley, Los Angeles, London: University of California Press, 1970, p. 25.
3 Alan Watson, Legal Transplants: An Approach to Comparative Law, London: The Univesity of Georgia Press, 1993, p. 1-3.
4 Kelsen, op.cit., p. 27.
5 M.B. Hooker, “The State and Shari’a in Indonesia”, in Arskal Salim & Azyumardi Azra (eds), Shari’a and Politics in Modern Indonesia, Singapore: Institute of Southeast Asian Studies, 2003, p. 33.
6 Tri Lisiani Prihatinah, “Legal Analysis on Interlink between International and National Instruments Towards Woman Rights in Indonesia,” Indonesian Journal of International Law, Jakarta, the Center for International Law studies Faculty of Law University of Indonesia, Vol. 8, Num. 4, 2011, p. 745.
7 Mayolisia Ekayanti, “Radicalized Children, the future terror,” http://www.thejakartapost.com/academia/2017/09/22/radicalized-children-the-future-terror.html, accessed on 1/10/2017, accessed 16 Februari 2018.
Bibliography includes only the sources cited in the papers and must be arranged in alfabetical order. Last name or surname of the author is written prior to the first name, followed by date of publication, Title, place of publication: publishing company.
Prihatinah, Tri Lisiani, “Legal Analysis on Interlink between International and National Instruments Towards Woman Rights in Indonesia,” Indonesian Journal of International Law, Jakarta, the Center for International Law studies Faculty of Law University of Indonesia, Vol. 8, Num. 4, 2011, p. 745.
Kelsen, Hans, 1970, The Pure Theory of Law, translated by Max Knight, Berkeley, Los Angeles, London: University of California Press.
Watson, Alan, 1993, Legal Transplants: An Approach to Comparative Law, London: The Univesity of Georgia Press.