Submissions close October 1, 2021.
Journal papers provide authors with an opportunity to articulate their research, inquiries, ideas, practices, philosophies, views, work, artistic endeavors, successes and failures on topics related to the theme of the conference as expressed in the Call for Papers & Contributions.
Journal paper submissions are due by October 1, 2021, for the 2022 Conference for Global Transformation. Submit your paper using the link found at the bottom of this page.
Submissions must be completed drafts of original work (No outlines, abstracts or proposals will be accepted.) Submitted papers are reviewed by an editorial committee and notification of decisions will be made by November 18, 2021.
A worksheet that contains the guidelines and all the information required to complete the online submission form can be downloaded from the link below.
Body of the Paper
Papers should be submitted in Microsoft Word so that reviewers can make comments and editorial suggestions using the “track changes” function, if needed. The body of the paper, should be no longer than 6,000 words. Papers longer than 6,000 words will be returned without being reviewed by the editorial committee.
If using tables or figures, refer to them in the body of the text as Table 1 or Figure 1 and number these items sequentially. Place them at the end of your document. These will be placed as close to the relevant text as possible. Please submit drawings and pictures as separate JPEG or PNG files and not embedded into the document. The preferred font and font size for submission is 12pt Calibri, but this is not required.
Landmark jargon and references to particular seminars, experiences or people should be explained or referenced as an endnote. Use the endnote function, not the footnote function, if necessary. Write for a general audience who may not have participated in any Landmark programs.
Start with the article title as it will appear in the journal, followed by your name as it will appear in the journal, followed by an abstract (no more than 100 words) that summarizes your paper and highlights its main points. Break paper up into sections using topic titles that are on separate lines, bolded and in capital letters. Provide quotes that are attributed to someone using separate lines and indented. This allows the ability to use quotation marks for other self-expressions in the text.
It is helpful to the reader to end the paper with a conclusion or summary.
Authors are expected to use citations when referencing other publications. References to poets, authors, scientists, historical works, as well as scientific, mathematical, or economics terms that may or may not be known to the general public should be referenced as endnotes, not footnotes. References to website links are best handled as an endnote and not in the main body of the paper.
Use the Microsoft Word “insert endnote” function, if possible, to number endnotes as sequential superscripts. Care should be taken to acknowledge ideas, quotations and other sources that inspired your ideas. See referencing examples below for more specific information.
References should be used wherever possible and referenced with superscript endnotes. It is often wise to name the author or authors in the text. Place the attribution at the end of the thought or quote or book or article title. List references alphabetically at the end of the paper under the heading “References.” When citing a website, name the website in the text but put the URL in an endnote and the date you accessed the website. When you will use a website link to point to an article, see the topic “Other” listed below for an example.
Examples of referencing style to be used:
Durckheim, Karlfried Graf. The Way of Transformation. Daily Life as Spiritual Exercise. Allen and Unwin, London, 1988.
Author’s last name, first name. Title. Name of publisher Place of publication, year of publication. If you want, cite specific pages as: 87-90.
Erhard W, Jensen M, Zaffron S and Granger K. Creating Leaders: An Ontological/Phenomenological Model. Eds. Snook S, Nohria N and Khurana R. The Handbook for Teaching Leadership: Knowing, Doing, and Being. Sage Publications, California, 2012, 245-262.
Author/s’ last name first name initial. Title of monograh, editors, if named: Title of Publication, Name of publisher, Place of publication Year of publication, page numbers if applicable.
Nabavi M and Manboub R. A Movement to Belong: The Green Movement as a Site of Citizenship. International Journal of Child, Youth and Family Studies. 2013. 3(1):464-474.
Author/s” last name first name initial. Title of Article. Name of publication year of publication, volume number, issue number, page numbers.
World Health Organization Unsafe Abortion: Global and Regional Estimates of the Incidence of Unsafe Abortion and Associated Mortality in 2003, 5th Edition, 2007.
Name of agency, Title of Publication, Year of Publication, page numbers if applicable.
Erhard W, Jensen MC, Zaffron S and Granger KL. Introductory Reading for Being a Leader and the Effective Exercise of Leadership: An Ontological Model. 2010. http:/ssrn.com/abstract =1585976 accessed Nov. 10, 2010.
Notification of Acceptance
Authors will be notified of accepted papers by November 18, 2021. Many acceptances will be conditional upon a successful rewrite, based on suggestions by the editorial team. Accepted submissions are then edited by a proofreading team prior to publication in the Journal of the Conference for Global Transformation in order to conform to AP Manual of Style guidelines.
Awards and Presentation
Author(s) of The Editor’s Choice Paper will receive an award. The author(s) of the winning paper and the two runners-up will be offered the opportunity to present their papers during a workshop at the 2022 conference.
Submissions close October 1, 2021, for the 2022 Journal.
If you want to contact us, our email is CGTContent@LandmarkWorldWide.com.