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Call for Papers: Journal of Aboriginal Economic Development – Cando & JAED
Published jointly by the Council for the Advancement of Native Development Officers (Cando) and Captus Press, the Journal of Aboriginal Economic Development (JAED) is a peer-reviewed journal for practitioners and scholars working and researching in areas relevant to Aboriginal economic development. Published yearly, the Journal is a unique resource for anyone interested in Aboriginal community economic development. Its intent is to explore ideas and build knowledge in the field of Aboriginal economic development theory and practice. The journal prefers a broad interpretation of research and knowledge and encourages a wide variety of contributions in this area.
Volume 10, Issue 2 of JAED will be published in fall 2017 in preparation for the Cando 24th Annual National Conference & AGM. Papers should relate to one of the following areas:
- Aboriginal Community Economic and Enterprise Development Aboriginal Small Business and Entrepreneurship
- The Analysis of the Aboriginal Economy
- Sharing and/or Evaluating Current Aboriginal Economic Activity
- Aboriginal Corporate Responsibility, Social Auditing, and the Triple Bottom Line Economic Partnerships and Government Relationships
- The Relationship between Indigenous Knowledge and Economic Development Indigenous Land Management and Economic Development
- Aboriginal Organizations and Management
- International Aboriginal Trade and the Global Economy
- Aboriginal Community Development: The Role of Elders, Women and Youth Change: Traditional and Modern Aboriginal Economies
- A Historical Analysis of Aboriginal Economic Development in Canada
- The Role of Research in Aboriginal Community, Economic, and Business Development Community Wellness and Making Poverty History
Please send three copies of your manuscript. Contributions may vary in length, depending on the section they are written for. We are looking for submissions in the range of 15-20 pages, or about 4,000 words for research papers, about 1,000 words for book reviews, about 1,000 to 4,000 words for the state of the Aboriginal economy section, and about 2,000 to 3,000 words for the experience section. Manuscripts submitted should be single spaced with 1.5 inch margins all around and page numbers at the bottom middle. The title page should indicate the section for which you are submitting. All identifying information should be restricted to this one page. Review for publication will take approximately 8-12 weeks from time of receipt. Academic papers will be subject to the usual double-blind peer-review process.
Submissions may be forwarded to:
Warren Weir – Editor c/o Svitlana
9635 – 45th Avenue
Edmonton, AB T6E 5Z8
Phone: 1-800-463-9300 Fax: (780) 429-7487
Submissions by e-mail are welcomed, in fact preferred. Please send the paper as an attachment to the e-mail address above. The deadline for receipt of submissions for Volume 10, Issue 2, is May 31, 2017. If your paper is not included in this issue due to space or deadlines, or needs extra work, it will be considered for publication in Volume 10, Issue 2. Should you require further information please contact Svitlana Konoval, Manager – Administrative Services at 1-800-463-9300 or email@example.com.
Research submissions should conform, where practical, to the Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association (APA, 6th edition); however, the Journal is flexible in its format and encourages creativity and innovation.
Submission of a manuscript implies commitment to publish in the Journal. Submission to JAED also implies that the manuscript has not been published elsewhere, nor is it under consideration by another journal. Authors who are in doubt about what constitutes prior publication should consult the editor.
The Journal features academic articles, examples from economic practitioners, book reviews and the state of the Aboriginal economy.
Learning from Experience from practitioners, academics, consultants and executives include interpreted case studies, evaluation and commentary on popular and current approaches and tools of Aboriginal economic development, advocacy of particular approaches and solutions, successful or failed efforts, and the identification of important economic development problems that are in need of solutions.
Lessons from Research from academics features scholarly inquiry, debate and commentary on how we frame, perceive, interpret, research and contribute to the field of Aboriginal economic development.
The State of the Aboriginal Economy will feature current views on the evolving state of the Aboriginal economy and responses to changes in the global economy, corporate activity, government policy – for example the Federal Framework on Aboriginal Economic Development, or the social economy.
Reviews of Current Books and Literature features recent literature exploring aspects of economic development relevant to Aboriginal peoples and community development.
We believe such submissions will be particularly valuable, and it is our objective to publish as many as possible, if not in this issue then in subsequent issues of the JAED and/ or in Cando Connect Magazine. We want to know what people are doing, what is working, what is not working, and why.
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