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Aims and Scope
The Journal of Globalization and Development (JGD) publishes academic research and policy analysis on globalization, development, and in particular the complex interactions between them. The journal is dedicated to stimulating a creative dialogue between theoretical advances and rigorous empirical studies to push forward the frontiers of development analysis. It also seeks to combine innovative academic insights with the in-depth knowledge of practitioners to address important policy issues. JGD encourages alternative perspectives on all aspects of development and globalization, and attempts to integrate the best development research from across different fields with contributions from scholars in developing and developed countries.
JGD publishes articles in a number of sections, listed below. When submitting, please make a note in your cover letter indicating the section where you feel your manuscript would fit best.
Publishes rigorous analytical papers, both theoretical and empirical.
Policy analysis papers can focus on a single country or a number of countries.
Welcomes short discussions on problems faced by policymakers in a "second best" world that require innovative and ingenious approaches. The aim is to bring intractable policy problems to the attention of academic researchers and thus foster a dialogue between policymakers and researchers.
Symposia: Key Debates in Theory and Policy
Fosters debates between leaders in the field around particular issues in development and globalization.
- Type of Publication:
The Journal of Globalization and Development (JGD) sets the agenda for the future of studies in the rapidly evolving fields related to development and globalization. The journal brings together academic research and policy analysis on globalization, development, and in particular the complex interactions between them, to stimulate a creative dialogue between theory and practice, incorporating views from academics and practitioners in a variety of disciplines. Spanning the full range of perspectives on all aspects of development and globalization, and publishing the best work from scholars in developing and developed countries, the JGD represents and builds upon the most pressing debates that scholars, policymakers, and practitioners need to know about in the arena of globalization and development.
Content available since 2010 (Volume 1, Issue 1)
Instructions for Authors
MANUSCRIPT PREPARATION GUIDELINES
This document provides authors with details on policy, copyediting, formatting, and layout requirements pertaining to final manuscript submission to this journal. All manuscripts must have correct formatting to be considered for publication.
The manuscript submission and review process is handled through ScholarOne Manuscripts. All manuscripts should be submitted to http://mc.manuscriptcentral.com/dgjgd
Unpublished material: Submission of a manuscript implies that the work described is not copyrighted, published or submitted elsewhere, except in abstract form. The corresponding author should ensure that all authors approve the manuscript before its submission.
Copyright: Manuscripts are accepted on condition of transfer of copyright (for U.S. government employees: to the extent transferable) to Journal of Globalization and Development. Once the manuscript is accepted, it may not be published elsewhere without the consent of the copyright holders.
The ScholarOne system has been designed to improve the scholarly publication process for authors. Among the many improvements we offer over traditional journals, the most significant is that we have dramatically shortened the period between the initial submission and the final publication of a peer-reviewed article. Much of this time savings is due to the innovative use of electronic publication. These innovations, however, require certain changes in the way authors need to prepare accepted manuscripts for electronic publication.
De Gruyter does provide a light copyedit of manuscripts for this journal, but authors remain responsible for being their own copyeditors.
All manuscripts must be written in clear and concise English. If you have reasons to doubt your proficiency with respect to spelling, grammar, etc. (e.g., because English is not your native language), then you may wish to employ—at your expense—the services of a professional language editor.
Please get in touch with the Language Editors directly to discuss details.
• Alexandra Griswold
Areas of expertise: public policy, political science, education, economics, social sciences, humanities, ethics
• Cyndy Brown
Areas of expertise: political science, social sciences, humanities, ethics
• Donna Reeder
Reeder Literary Services
Areas of expertise: political science, economics, mathematical economics, natural sciences, social sciences, technology, law, humanities, liberal arts, literary studies, health and medicine
• Dorothy Schepps
Areas of expertise: political science, emergency management, homeland security, community/land use planning, law, economics, cyber terrorism, and cyber security
• Jane Cotnoir
Areas of expertise: Local government management, international crime and terrorism, emergency/disaster management, humanities, social science
• Patience Kramer
Areas of expertise: Health and Medicine (CAM and drug policy and analysis), Economics and Business (with a focus on marketing)
• Steve Peter
Areas of expertise: LaTeX, Linguistics, economics, mathematics
CONTENT AND STRUCTURE
• Manuscripts should be submitted as Word, docx, rtf, or LaTex files
• If your manuscript contains special characters, equations, etc. please make sure to also supply a PDF version as a reference file. This will be used to ensure any formatting issues introduced during the submission process can be corrected accurately.
• Write your article in English
• Use the following document structure:
1. Introduction (titling this section is optional)
2. Subsequent sections which include tables, references to figures and figure captions.
3. Appendices (if any).
4. Explanation of symbols mentioned in the text.
5. References - Include a proper bibliography following the guidelines in the References section below.
6. Please supply figures in separate files, not embedded in the text. Please see the “Tables, Figures, and Graphs” section below for more detailed instructions regarding figure submission.
• Book reviews must start with the citation of the book at the top of the first page.
For authors working with LaTeX files, please see the related files and documentation at http://www.degruyter.com/staticfiles/pdfs/DeGruyter_LaTeX_template_package.zip, including a template for author use and instructions for working with the files.
• Only use Unicode fonts (e.g. Times New Roman, Arial)
• Set the font color to black for the majority of the text. De Gruyter encourages authors to take advantage of the ability to use color in the production of figures, maps, images, and graphs. However, you need to appreciate that this will cause some of your readers problems when they print the document on a black and white printer. For this reason, you are advised to avoid the use of colors in situations where their translation to black and white would render the material illegible or incomprehensible.
EMPHASIZED TEXT, TITLES, AND FOREIGN TERMS
• To indicate text you wish to emphasize, use italics rather than underlining. The use of color to emphasize text is discouraged.
• Foreign terms should be set in italics rather than underlined.
• Titles of books, movies, etc., should be set in italics rather than underlined.
The use of abbreviations and acronyms is permitted provided they are defined the first time they are used.
Headings (e.g., title of sections) should be distinguished from the main body text:
• Clearly indicate the heading hierarchy.
• Be consistent in whether or not you use headline case, or you capitalize the first word and leave the rest in lower-case.
• Footnotes must appear at the bottom of the page on which they are referenced rather than at the end of the paper.
• Excessively long footnotes are better handled in an appendix.
TABLES, FIGURES & GRAPHS
• General requirements: All illustrations must be of reproduction-ready quality and in EPS, TIF, or JPG format. They will be reduced in size to fit, whenever possible, the width of a single column. Lettering of all figures within the article should be uniform in style (preferably a sans serif typeface like Helvetica) and of sufficient size (ca. 8 pt.).Uppercase letters A, B, C, etc. should be used to identify parts of multi-part figures. Cite all figures in the text in numerical order. Indicate the approximate placement of each figure. Do not embed figures within the text body of the manuscript; submit figures in separate files. Only figures (graphs, line drawings, photographs, etc) should be labeled as ‘figures’, not tables or equations.
• Halftone figures (grayscale and color) should have a minimum resolution of 300 dpi and be of good contrast. Authors are welcome to submit color illustrations. We are pleased to offer both Print and Online publication of color figures free of charge.
• Line drawings must be of reproduction-ready quality. Please note that faint shading may be lost upon reproduction. When drawing bar graphs, use patterning instead of grey scales. Lettering of all figures should be uniform in style. A resolution of 1200 dpi is recommended.
• Figure legends: Provide a short descriptive title and a legend to make each figure self-explanatory on separate pages. Explain all symbols used in the figures. Remember to use the same abbreviations as in the text body.
• Permissions: It is the authors’ responsibility to obtain permission to reproduce original or modified material that has been previously published. Any permissions fees are the responsibility of the author(s).
• Offprints: The electronic files of typeset articles in Adobe Acrobat PDF format are provided free of charge; corresponding authors receive notification that their article has been published online. Paper offprints can be ordered in addition; an offprint order form will accompany the page proofs and should be completed and returned with the corrected proofs immediately.
• Please do not embed figures in the text. Instead, they should be referenced in the text and submitted in separate files.
• Number tables consecutively using Arabic numerals. Tables should appear in the document near where they are referenced in the text. Provide a short descriptive title, column headings, and (if necessary) footnotes to make each table self-explanatory. Refer to tables in the text as Table 1, 2 etc. Use Table 1, etc. in the table legends.
• Tables must not be displayed as images.
MATHEMATICS AND EQUATIONS
• Roman letters used in mathematical expressions as variables must be italicized. Roman letters used as part of multi-letter function names should not be italicized. Subscripts and superscripts must be a smaller font size than the main text.
• Type short mathematical expressions inline.
• Longer expressions must appear as display math, as must expressions using many different levels (e.g., such as fractions).
• Ensure that Equations are typed or created with a plug-in, such as Word Formula Editor or MathType. Mathematical expressions must not be displayed as images
• Important definitions or concepts can also be set off as display math.
• Number your equations sequentially.
• Insert a blank line before and after each equation.
• Whether equation numbers are on the right or left is the choice of the author(s). However, make sure to be consistent in this.
• When proofing your document, pay particular attention to the rendering of the mathematics, especially symbols and notation drawn from other-than-standard fonts.
Please use the Chicago Manual of Style author-date system for parenthetical citation in the text and the related reference list entry. For more specific details please visit: http://www.chicagomanualofstyle.org/tools_citationguide.html and click on the Author-Date tab.
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Joseph E. Stiglitz, Columbia University
M. Shahe Emran, Initiative for Policy Dialogue
Martin Guzman, Columbia University
Arjun Jayadev, University of Massachusetts Boston
José Antonio Ocampo, Columbia University
Dani Rodrik, Princeton University
Hannah Assadi, Initiative for Policy Dialogue
Olusanya Ajakaiye, African Economic Research Consortium
K.Y. Amoako, African Center for Economic Transformation
Siwan Anderson, University of British Columbia
Abhijit Banerjee, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Pranab Bardhan, University of California, Berkeley
Amar Bhattacharya, G24 Secretariat
Nancy Birdsall, Center for Global Development
Chris Blattman, Yale University
Kwesi Botchwey, The Fletcher School, Tufts University
Francois Bourguignon, Paris School of Economics
Guillermo Calvo, Columbia University
John Coatsworth, Columbia University
Shawn Cole, Harvard Business School
Partha Dasgupta, University of Cambridge
Kemal Dervis, United Nations Development Program
Giovanni Dosi, St.Anna School of Advanced Studies
Diane Elson, University of Essex
Peter Evans, University of California, Berkeley
Jean-Paul Fitoussi, Institut d'Etudes Politiques de Paris
Roberto Frenkel, CEDES and University of Buenos Aires
Karla Hoff, Development Economics Group
Ravi Kanbur, Cornell University
Devesh Kapur, University of Pennsylvania
Dean Karlan, Yale University
David Kennedy, Harvard Law School
Mushtaq Khan, School of Oriental and African Studies
Asim I. Khwaja, KSG and Harvard University
Domenico Lombardi, Center for International Governance Innovation
Jonathan Morduch, New York University
Sanjay Reddy, The New School for Social Research
Francisco Rodriguez, United Nations Development Programme
Ken Rogoff, International Monetary Fund and Harvard University
Charles Sabel, Columbia University
Saskia Sassen, Columbia University
Amartya Sen, Harvard University
Howard Stein, University of Michigan
Tony Venables, University of Oxford
David Vines, University of Oxford
Ngaire Woods, University of Oxford
Michael Woolcock, World Bank and University of Manchester
Yu Yongding, Chinese Academy of Social Sciences