Call for Proposals: Special Issue of Migration Studies
Migration Studies, published by Oxford University Press, invites proposals for a Special Issue on themes of enduring significance in the study of human migration. In 2015, the journal aims to publish a guest-edited, thematically coherent collection of approximately six articles of 7-9000 words in length, based on original, unpublished research on a topic of importance to the interdisciplinary field of migration studies. Priority will be given to comparative work as well as methodological and theoretical advances, and we explicitly welcome work that is grounded in a specific discipline but engages across disciplinary boundaries. Themes concerning the full range of migration drivers, dimensions and impacts will be considered.
Migration Studies aims to publish a special issue in 2015. This is contingent on review and revision time, and therefore we strongly prefer proposals for collections of articles that have already been drafted and reviewed in light of substantive feedback from a range of colleagues.
Deadlines: The deadline for proposals is 1 May 2014. Full articles should be ready for submission at that time or very shortly afterwards.
Review Process: All articles submitted undergo the standard Migration Studies peer review process and those accepted will be published in the journal.
How to submit: proposals should be submitted online at http://mc.manuscriptcentral.com/migration, under the manuscript category ‘Special Issue Proposal’.
Proposals for a Special Issue should contain:
– A 500-word explanation of the rationale for the Special Issue
– A list of authors, titles, abstracts and proposed word counts of the articles in the collection. Important: please indicate what stage of writing each article is in, and note that fully prepared manuscripts are strongly preferred
– 100-word biographies for each contributor, detailing discipline, area of expertise, institution, and position.
About the Journal
Migration Studies is an international refereed journal dedicated to advancing scholarly understanding of the determinants, processes and outcomes of human migration in all its manifestations. It furthers this aim by publishing original scholarship from around the world. Migration shapes human society and inspires ground-breaking research efforts across many different academic disciplines and policy areas. Migration Studies contributes to the consolidation of this field of scholarship, developing the core concepts that link different disciplinary perspectives on migration. To this end, the journal welcomes full-length articles, research notes, and reviews of books, films and other media from those working across the social sciences in all parts of the world. Priority is given to methodological, comparative and theoretical advances.
As part of a two-day launch of its Humanities Action Lab (HAL), The New School initiates the HAL: Global Dialogues project, co-sponsored by the Zolberg Institute on Migration and Mobility. “Global Dialogues: Mass Incarceration and Public Memory” will happen January 05 at 6pm. This is a moderated conversation between Glenn E. Martin (JustLeadershipUSA), Marc Mauer (Sentencing Project) and Tyrone