These tips will help researchers for whom English is a second language, and who work at universities and research institutes where the international publishing culture is still young.
The tips cover content, selecting a journal, writing, proofing and editing, and dealing with reviewer comments.
I imagine that you are under pressure to publish in prestigious journals. Perhaps you have sent papers to the journal I edit,
Technological Forecasting & Social Change,
I am a law professor of Texas A&M University, one of the largest U.S. public universities.
Texas A&M students, former students, faculty and staff are commonly called “Aggies”, our university “Aggieland”, and the law school “AggieLaw”.
My field is taxation, which is like saying my field is “law” or “business”.
Taxation is a very broad field, with many intra-silo specialties.
The specialty areas may be, nonexclusively, based on industry (e.g., oil...
Delivering a great keynote presentation that sticks is not as easy as it may seem. However, there are certain elements that all exceptional and outstanding key notes have in common. So, if you want to get in the game, begin by reviewing and applying the following guidelines.
1. Connect with your audience, be in tune with your purpose and be passionate about your topic and the audience
The best way to motivate your audience is to connect with the people, and the best wa...
g taught in countries where English is not the first language
of my students, I genuinely appreciate the trepidation they experience when writing academic work in the English language. However, it is not only students who experience this. Many of my former colleagues suffered
y when they sought to publish their research in English language journals. Other than becoming more proficient in the English language, there is little that can be done to overcome ...
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