There has been much discussion here and here about whether empirical scholars in law should publish in peer-reviewed journals or general subject student-edited law reviews. These conversations have not mentioned the existence of topic-specific law reviews (e.g., Stanford Environmental Law Journal, Administrative Law Review, Harvard Civil Rights-Civil Liberties Law Review). Might there be an available niche for a topic-specific law review focusing on empirical legal studies? Student editors of such a journal might be more likely to be J.D./Ph.D. candidates, and any law school journal could develop an article review process that involves faculty and blind outside review. In other words, in the future, might there be a hybrid topic-specific law review focusing on empirical legal studies where J.D./Ph.D. law students make the initial cut and edits/cite-checking of articles, with final selection of articles done by qualified faculty and high-level student editors? Stated another way, is there a journal model that could take full advantage of both student and faculty efforts?