Author: Natalie Klein

What men, what monsters, what inhuman race, what laws, what barbarous customs of the place, shut up a desert shore to drowning men, and drive us to the cruel seas again. Virgil 1 1 Introduction In the early stages of the covid -19 pandemic, it became rapidly apparent that

In: Journal of International Humanitarian Legal Studies

of their situation and to try to figure out how to respond. In the contemporary era, a major part of this process of ‘collective sensemaking’ takes place online. 1 The covid -19 pandemic offers the most recent and arguably most striking illustration of the importance of online information

In: Journal of International Humanitarian Legal Studies
Editor-in-Chief: Gideon Sapir
Urgent call for papers – Law, Religion, State, and Covid-19
Deadline: May 1st

The Journal of Law Religion and State provides an international forum for the study of the interactions between law and religion and between religion and state. It seeks to explore these interactions from legal and constitutional as well as from internal religious perspectives. The JLRS is a peer-reviewed journal that is committed to a broad and open discussion on a cross-cultural basis.

Submission of articles in the following areas: religion and state; legal and political aspects of all religious traditions; comparative research of different religious legal systems and their interrelations are welcomed as are contributions from multidisciplinary and interdisciplinary perspectives.

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Official Journal of Beijing Normal University
This international journal is a subscription-based, peer reviewed, general review of educational theory, history, philosophy and related empirical sciences that aims to publish a wide range of articles in English. It has a particular focus on the contribution of education -- socially, morally and economically -- to society, culture and economy. The journal welcomes articles on significant new research as well as material of a more reflective nature. The Beijing International Review of Education aims to publish articles that are of interest not only to academics and policy makers but also teachers and members of the public. All articles in this journal undergo rigorous peer review.

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In 2021, individuals will become eligible for a limited promotional period of free access to Notebooks: The Journal for Studies on Power. Please be sure to revisit this page to take advantage of this offer.

Notebooks: The Journal for Studies on Power is an academic, peer-reviewed publication intended to serve as a dialogue-generating conduit for research on power. Power is a complex phenomenon and can be defined in multiple ways. For the purposes of this journal, power implies submission either by consent or by coercion. This means that, apart from being exercised through violence, power can be exercised through hegemony produced by “common sense”. However, power still implies exploitation. Exploitation, via the exercise of hegemonic power, occurs in many domains: global politics, institutional administration, the state, legal systems, social dynamics, family, the workplace, education, economic mechanisms and socioeconomic relations, language, media, communications, and more.

Notebooks is interested in why and how power is exercised, preserved, and contested. The journal documents processes whereby certain ideas and types of knowledge achieve dominance and are variously expressed via not only coercion but also consent. The journal incorporates case studies within the broader antagonism of hegemony and counter-hegemony. Notebooks, being a quintessentially inter-/transdisciplinary enterprise, encourages different methodological approaches and welcomes studies from all disciplines, to include but not limited to: sociology, economics, political studies, psychology, biology, history, anthropology, philosophy, linguistics, international relations, criminology, municipal law, and international law.

Notebooks opposes the fragmentation and overspecialization of knowledge. Its aim is to serve as a forum for critical dialogue between the humanities, social sciences, law, and even the natural sciences. In line with global studies, there is no prescribed specific unit of analysis, and this includes individuals, formal and informal groups, institutions, societies, and various combinations of these units. The journal also encourages contributions from outside academia.

The journal welcomes the following types of submissions:
- Research articles (approximately 7000-9000 words, excluding references).
- Philological articles that directly recall Gramsci’s and Gramscian thinking and its critics (approximately 2000-3000 words; by invitation only). These represent an important contribution to the international debate on the supposedly appropriate use and application of Gramscian categories and will trigger a significant and rare dialogue among the international “users” of Gramsci and Italian (or Italian language-proficient) groups of philological scholars.
- Debates, commentaries, comments/replies, interviews, etc. on current issues or previously published articles (approximately 2000-3000 words; either unsolicited or by invitation).
- Review articles (approximately 3000; either unsolicited or by invitation).
- Book reviews.

For editorial queries and proposals, please contact the Notebooks Editorial Office.

For book review queries, please contact the book review editor, Francesco Pontarelli.

Notebooks is published in cooperation with the GramsciLab and the Istituto Gramsci della Sardegna.

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A Journal of University-Industry-Government Innovation and Entrepreneurship
Editor-in-Chief: Henry Etzkowitz
The Triple Helix of university-industry-government relations is an internationally recognized model for understanding entrepreneurship, the changing dynamics of universities, innovation and socio-economic development.

The aim of the journal is to publish research for an international audience covering analysis, theory, measurements and empirical enquiry in all aspects of university-industry-government interactions. The objective is to unite key research on the transformations of universities, capitalization of knowledge, translational research, spin-off activities, intellectual property, knowledge and technology transfer, as well as the international bases and dimensions of Triple Helix relations, their impacts, social, economic, political, cultural, health and environmental implications as they arise from and shape Triple Helix interactions.

Open to all innovation authors, the special mission of the journal is to be an international outlet also for innovation scholars from developing countries.

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In the past weeks, scholars from different disciplines – including myself – have been comparing the publicly available data from different countries about the coronavirus pandemic ( covid -19) on a daily basis. For a researcher in comparative law-and-governance, these data are very tempting

In: European Journal of Comparative Law and Governance

The COVID -19 pandemic poses grave challenges for societies in Europe and all around the world. Many lives have already been lost, and many more people fear for their own health and that of their loved ones. Moreover, the economic impact of the pandemic has cost people their jobs and livelihoods

In: European Journal of Health Law

I Introduction * 1. The Covid-19 pandemic is threatening to overwhelm public health care systems, and is having devastating impacts across the world on all spheres of life – the economy, social security, education, and food production. Tens of thousands of lives have already

In: International Human Rights Law Review

1 Introduction: Our First ‘Brush’ with Existential Risk? All too suddenly, yesterday’s ‘impossibilities’ have turned into today’s ‘conditions’. The impossible has already happened, and quickly. The impact of the Covid-19 pandemic, both directly and as manifested through the far

In: Journal of International Humanitarian Legal Studies