Browse Journals and Peer-Reviewed Series
International Dialogue (The Goldstein Center for Human Rights)
International Dialogue (ID) is a multidisciplinary peer-reviewed academic e-journal aimed at scholars, policy makers, and practitioners who seek an interactive forum for the cross-fertilization of ideas and perspectives about world affairs.
- Bridget A. Franks, University of Nebraska at Omaha
- C. Elliott Ostler, University of Nebraska at Omaha
Submission Deadline Extended
Special Issue Spring/Summer 2021:
Teacher Education and Leadership in the COVIC-19 Pandemic
Around the world, the COVID-19 pandemic has forced educators to make many adaptations and innovations to keep their students learning, often under difficult and frequently-changing circumstances. What can share about the way you and your institutions have coped with the crisis?
What challenges have you faced, both in the spring of 2020 and in the current school year? What adaptations and innovations have you made? How have they worked for students and for you?
The special issue will:
- illustrate the ways in which teachers and education leaders at both the K-12 and University levels have kept their programs functioning at a high level during the pandemic
- provide guidance to others regarding new ways to support both faculty and students.
- consider what we have learned about the role of virtual learning as we move into the post-COVID era.
- describe the effects of quarantine and virtual learning on students’ cognitive and social development.
- Data-based research on the effects of the pandemic on education, broadly defined.
- Challenges of providing service learning and field experiences to university students during the pandemic.
- Descriptions of teaching methods and procedures, (K-12 or University-level) that worked well, or did not work well.
- Effects on students’ learning and social skills while learning in a virtual environment.
- Innovations in teacher education programs: Providing virtual instruction and meaningful field experiences.
- Effects on educators (stress, burnout, health concerns) while teaching during the pandemic.
Possible topics include, but are not limited to:
Submission Procedures: Manuscripts should be 5,000 to 8,000 words (references included), in Times New Roman, 12-point font, double-spaced, in APA Seventh Edition format. All submissions will be blind peer-reviewed. Manuscripts must be submitted via the journal's website.
New submission deadline: May 20, 2021.
ISSN 1092-1311The Journal of Religion & Film and the Free University of Amsterdam jointly announce a webinar to take place on Wednesday, June 16th at 6:00 pm Amsterdam time (11:00 am CST): "TV or not TV? The Definition and Evolving Boundaries of Religion and Film Scholarship." Participants will include Dr. William L. Blizek (University of Nebraska at Omaha), Dr. Amir Hussain (Loyola Marymount University), Ken White (Screenwriter and Filmmaker, University of Nebraska at Omaha), Dr. John Lyden (University of Nebraska at Omaha), and Miranda van Holland (Free University of Amsterdam). (Registration link to follow.)
This is the digital home of Louise Pound: A Folklore and Literature Miscellany, an occasional publication that showcases creative scholarly work in folklore and/or literature.
See the Aims and Scope for a complete coverage of the journal.
Notes for Contributors to Space and Defense
Space & Defense seeks submissions that will contribute to the intellectual foundation for the integration of space into overall security studies.
Indeed, the emergence of space as a unique and critical element in national security, economic security, homeland security, cyber security, environmental security, and even human security has persuaded us that this line of inquiry is vital to innovation for international security.
Contributions are welcome from academic scholars and policy analysts at think tanks and research institutes; senior management and policy officials from international and governmental agencies and departments relevant to space and security issues; senior management and policy officials from organizations responsible for critical national and international infrastructures that rely upon space; major aerospace corporations; scientists and engineers interested or involved in space and security policy issues; military officers and operators in relevant units, commands, and in staff colleges and service academies.
The journal welcomes submissions of scholarly, independent research articles and viewpoint essays. There is no standard length for articles, but 7,500 to 10,000 words, including notes and references, is a useful target for research articles, and viewpoint essays should be in the range of 2,500 to 5,000 words. The opinions, conclusions, and recommendations expressed or implied within Space & Defense are those of the contributors and do not reflect those of the Eisenhower Center for Space and Defense Studies, the Air Force Academy, the Air Force, the Department of Defense, or any other agency of the United States Government.
Articles submitted to Space & Defense should be original contributions and not under consideration for any other publication at the same time. If another version of the article is under consideration by another publication, or will be published elsewhere in whatever format, authors should clearly indicate this at the time of submission. When appropriate, all articles are required to have a separate abstract of up to 250 words that describes the main arguments and conclusions of the article.
Details of the author's institutional affiliation, full address, and other contact information should be included in a separate file or cover sheet.
Contributors are required to submit all articles electronically by email attachment as a Microsoft word file (.doc or .docx format).
Contributors should not submit PDF files. All manuscripts submitted to Space & Defense need to be double-spaced with margins of 1 inch or 2.5 cm, and all pages, including those containing only diagrams and tables, should be numbered consecutively. It is the author’s responsibility to ensure when copyrighted materials are included in a manuscript that the appropriate copyright permission is received by the copyright holder.
Address manuscripts and all correspondence to: Dr. Damon Coletta, Damon.Coletta@usafa.edu (e-mail), or 719-333-2270.
On the basis of peer reviews for research articles, the academic editors will make a final decision for publication. If required, the author(s) will be required to make additional changes and corrections as a result of the external peer review.TABLES AND FIGURES
All maps, diagrams, charts, and graphs should be referred to as figures and consecutively numbered and given appropriate captions. Captions for each figure should be submitted on the same page as the figure to avoid confusion. Tables should be kept to a minimum and contain only essential data. Each figure and table must be given an Arabic numeral, followed by a heading, and be referred to in the text. Figures and tables are not to be embedded in the text. Each table and figure should be clearly labeled. In the text, make sure and clearly explain all aspects of any figures or tables used.
Authors are responsible for ensuring that their manuscripts conform to the style of Space & Defense. The editors will not undertake retyping of manuscripts before publication. Please follow the Chicago Manual of Style.
Listed below are some additional style and writing guides:
• Dates in the form: 1 January 2009.
• Headings (bold, ALL CAPS, title case and centered).
• Subheadings (bold, italic, title case and centered).
• Acronyms/abbreviations should always be spelled out in full on first use in the text.
• The 24-hour clock is used for time, e.g., 0800, 1300, 1800.
• Use percent rather than % except in figures and tables.
• For numbers, spell out numbers less than 10.
• Make use of 21st style where appropriate.
• Keep capitalization to a minimum.
• Concise paragraphs and sentences are desirable.
• Avoid a paper that is just descriptive; rather engage the literature and provide analytical rigor and assessment.
• Avoid policy recommendations in the analysis part of paper; leave this, if applicable, for a separate section at the end of the paper.
• Define all new terms used in paper.
• Avoid hyphenated words when possible (e.g., low Earth orbit).
• Avoid the use of passive voice when possible.
• Footnotes, numbered consecutively with a raised numeral in the text, use the Insert-Preference-Footnote function of Word.