Law, Business & Administration studies

CPI has a portfolio of over 360 journal titles with weekly, fortnightly and monthly publishing programmes, including high Impact Factor journals with wide ranging subject matter and content. Our client base spans Societies, Independent and Corporate Publishers, including journal publishers in the fields of Law, Business and Administration Studies.

Find out how CPI Journals can support your changing business. Download our pdf leaflet here, illustrated with case studies.


Once the qualifying law degree, the Legal Practice Course and the training period have been completed successfully, application can be made to the Roll of solicitors of England and Wales, which entitles the applicant to practice as a solicitor.
6,758 individuals were admitted to the Roll in the year that ended 31 July 2013.
59.1 per cent of these were women. 1,600 solicitors admitted were from minority ethnic groups. 62.9 per cent of those admitted from minority ethnic groups were female.
The average age of those entered onto the Roll in 2012-13 was 29.7 years. The average age of males was slightly higher than that of females.
The Solicitors Regulation Authority is required to collect and maintain records of all qualified solicitors on the Roll.
As at 31 July 2013, there were 158,644 solicitors on the Roll.
Of these 81,530 (51.4 per cent) were men and 77,114 (48.6 per cent) were women.
There were 21,431 solicitors from minority ethnic groups on the Roll.
In 2013, 127,676 solicitors held current practising certificates.
16,701 of those holding current practising certificates came from minority ethnic groups, 60,871 (47.7 per cent) were held by women and 66,805 (52.3 per cent) were held by men.

71,165 students
in Law for 2014

260,185 students
in Business for 2014

This appetite for starting a business isn’t just hype; StartUp Britain reported a record 581,173 new businesses for 2014, markedly higher than 2013 and 2012, and the UK’s eco-system appears to be in good health with ONS figures showing a 6% drop in the number of British firms leaving the Companies House register.

Britain is expected to be the fastest growing G7 economy in 2015 – the IMF has predicted a 3.2% overall rise – and while London remains the start-up capital, regional start-up hubs are beginning to flourish with Manchester, Birmingham and Glasgow fast gaining reputations as top cities to start a business in.