Submission Guidelines (EcoJusticeRevGuidelines.pdf version)
Manuscripts should be limited to 15 double spaced pages (approximately 4500 words) and use the Chicago Manual of Style for all citations. Endnotes should be used only for additional explanation. Use a References section that includes authors first and last names for all bibliographic information. (examples of Chicago style provided below).
Send all submissions in MS Word via electronic mail to
Dr. Rebecca Martusewicz, Editor
Examples of Chicago Style used in The EcoJustice Review
(The example below is from Jucker, Rolf. 2004. "Have the Cake and Eat It: Ecojustice Versus Development? Is it Possible to Reconcile Social and Economic Equity, Ecological Sustainability and Human Development? Some Implications for Ecojustice Education." Educational Studies, Special Issue on EcoJustice Education, 36-1).
There was a decisive shift under Reagan and Thatcher towards unregulated "free markets" and "free trade" and none of the subsequent regimes under Bush/Clinton/Bush or Blair have backed away from this agenda which "opened up huge sectors of the Southern economies to transnational corporate investment, accelerating the flow of resources to the North and exacerbating environmental destruction," a process usually called Globalization, but more aptly termed "recolonization" (Karliner 1997, 25).
Cordes, Colleen and Edward Miller, eds. 2000. Fool's Gold: A Critical Look at Computers in Childhood. College Park, MD: Alliance for Childhood. [available at http://www.allianceforchildhood.net/projects/computers/computers_reports.htm]
Costanza, Robert, Olman Segura, and Juan Martinez-Alier. 1996. "Integrated Envisioning, Analysis, and Implementation of a Sustainable and Desirable Society." Pp. 1-13 in Getting Down to Earth: Practical Applications of Ecological Economics, ed. R. Costanza, O. Segura, and J. Martinez-Alier. [International Society for Ecological Economics]. Washington, DC: Island Press.
Karliner, Joshua. 1997. The Corporate Planet. Ecology and Politics in the Age of Globalization. San Francisco: Sierra Club Books.