Israel Law Review Prize

Since 2015, the Editors of the Israel Law Review have awarded an annual prize to the best unsolicited article published by the journal during the preceding calendar year. The prize consists of £250 worth of books from Cambridge University Press of the author's choice.

Winning articles are chosen by the Editors and at their discretion they can decide not to give the prize on a particular year.

The 2021 prize was won by Tomer Levinger for the paper 'Denying the Right of Return as a Crime Against Humanity'.

The 2020 prize was won by Henning Lahmann for the paper 'Information Operations and the Question of Illegitimate Interference under International Law'.

The 2019 prize was won by Antal Berkes for the paper 'Human Rights Obligations of the Territorial State in the Cyberspace of Areas Outside Its Effective Control'.

The 2018 prize was won by Kyo Arai for the paper 'Between Consented and Un-Contested Occupation'.

The 2017 prize was won by Smadar Ben-Natan for the paper 'Constitutional Mindset: The Interrelations between Constitutional Law and International Law in the Extraterritorial Application of Human Rights'.

The 2016 prize was won by Karin Loevy for the paper 'Reinventing a Region (1915–22): Visions of the Middle East in Legal and Diplomatic Texts Leading to the Palestine Mandate'.

The 2015 prize was won by Peter Cane for the paper 'Records, Reasons and Rationality in Judicial Control of Administrative Power: England, the US and Australia'.