Explore Asian Journal of Women’s Studies
Explore the latest issue with free access.
HKUL users can continue to access the journal via http://library.hku.hk/record=b2639446
Free article access: Shaping the online fat acceptance movement
Recently published online in Journal of Gender Studies – ‘Shaping the online fat acceptance movement: talking about body image and beauty standards’, is available to read for free here.
HKUL users can continue to access the journal via http://library.hku.hk/record=b1983107
Is it fair that Gender affects the right to Education?
Read more about gender and education in relation to achieving the second Millennium Development Goal with free article access. Established to achieve universal primary education, progress has been made towards this goal, showing the value of a unifying agenda underpinned by goals and targets.
Please click here to begin exploring for free today.
Discover the latest special issue from The Journal of Development Studies
Entitled ‘Statistical Tragedy in Africa? Evaluating the Database for African Economic Development’, this special issue evaluates the database with articles on the quality of the data on GDP, health and education, poverty, labour, agriculture and income distribution. Free access expires on June 30, 2015.
Please click here to access today.
HKUL users can continue to access the journal via http://library.hku.hk/record=b2013497
Gender & Development virtual issue: Intersectionality
This virtual special issue contains articles drawn from various issues of Gender & Development that have addressed the issues of diversity and working with women from marginalized groups. Currently free to view until the end of June 2015.
HKUL users can continue to access the journal via http://library.hku.hk/record=b1930161
New Research: Technological change in developing countries
Published in Development Studies Research, ‘Technological change in developing countries: opening the black box of process using actor–network theory’ (Heeks, Stanforth) offers three unique insights into the formation and dissolution of socio-technical structure. Please click here to read the article today.
Development Studies Research is a fully open access journal.
HKUL users can access the journal via http://library.hku.hk/record=b5304713
Each month Policy Press offers a free topical article available from each of their four journals. The articles free for the month of November are:
- What works to promote evidence-based practice? A cross-sector review – by Isabel Walter, Sandra Nutley and Huw Davies, from Evidence & Policy (Volume 1, Number 3).
HKUL users can continue to access Evidence & Policy.
- UK higher education policy and the ‘global Third Way’ – by David Jary, from Policy & Politics (Volume 33, Number 4).
HKUL users can continue to access Policy & Politics.
- Social justice: meanings and politics – by Ruth Lister, from Journal of Poverty & Social Justice (Volume 15, Number 2).
HKUL users can continue to access Journal of Poverty & Social Justice.
- Exploring gender and social entrepreneurship: women’s leadership, employment and participation in the third sector and social enterprises – by Simon Teasdale, Stephen McKay, Jenny Phillimore and Nina Teasdale, from Voluntary Sector Review (Volume 2, Number 1).
[Source: The Policy Press]
KIDS AND NATIONAL PRIORITIES
- Today’s Children, Tomorrow’s America: Six Experts Face the Facts – by C. Eugene Steuerle…[et al.]
Urban Institute scholars from diverse disciplines tackle a simple-to-state, hard-to-answer question: How can solutions to our national and state budget crises fit the facts about children in the United States? In their responses, the contributors wrestle with recent and approaching economic and demographic challenges in different ways and bring very different experiences to bear.
Watch a conversation on this topic, moderated by PBS NewsHour’s Judy Woodruff, at
CHILDREN OF IMMIGRANTS
- Children of Immigrants: Growing National and State Diversity – by Karina Fortuny and Ajay Chaudry
Between 2000 and 2009, minorities’ share of U.S. children under age 18 increased from 38 to 44 percent, driven by growth in the number of Hispanic and Asian children and a decline in white children. Children of immigrants accounted for most of the growth. This brief highlights trends in the changing demographics of the U.S. child population nationally and across states.
- Children of Immigrants: The Changing Face of Metropolitan America – by Ajay Chaudry and Karina Fortuny
Of the 17 million children of immigrants in the United States, 84 percent live in the 100 largest metropolitan areas. The share of minority children reached 51 percent in 2009 in these metros, many of which became “majority minority.”
[Source: Urban Institute]
The following shows 2010 Impact Factors for selected journals from the Routledge Public Health & Social Care Portfolio:
HKUL users can access the journal via http://library.hku.hk/record=b2512991
HKUL users can access the journal via http://library.hku.hk/record=b2516430
HKUL users can access the journal via http://library.hku.hk/record=b1972613
HKUL users can access the journal via http://library.hku.hk/record=b2081920
HKUL users can access the journal via http://library.hku.hk/record=b2518153
HKUL users can access the journal via http://library.hku.hk/record=b3816852
HKUL users can access the journal via http://library.hku.hk/record=b1982327
HKUL users can access the journal via http://library.hku.hk/record=b1983156
HKUL users can access the journal via http://library.hku.hk/record=b2074418
HKUL users can access the journal via http://library.hku.hk/record=b2626274
(*All figures © 2011 Thomson Reuters, 2010 Journal Citation Reports®)
Routledge announced that Global Public Health has been accepted into the Thomson Reuters Social Sciences Citation Index® and will receive its first Impact Factor in 2012. HKUL users can access this journal via http://library.hku.hk/record=b4323728
Miranda is an independently reviewed scholarly e-journal. Each thematic issue includes a wide range of articles on the social and cultural practices of the English-speaking world, and provides a forum for debate and scholarly exchanges. Some issues will be supervised by guest editors.
Miranda also welcomes contributions – from classic scholarly articles to multimedia presentations – unrelated to the thematic issue : literature, linguistics, history, politics, sociology, anthropology, esthetics, with the aim of encouraging the broadest possible spectrum of approaches, involving gender, ethnicity, ideology, and theory.
Miranda publishes both solicited and unsolicited articles. We encourage submissions mainly in English, but also in French, or any other language, provided a translation is submitted in either French or English.
It is available free of charge as an Open Access journal on the Internet. Please click here to access.
Sensitive to the diversity and complementary character of the work in different countries, especially across Europe, the European Journal of Psychology of Education (EJPE) serves as a tool for integration of diversities in the main fields of research and offers an opportunity for exchange and discussion.
Read, download and save these articles online until August 15, 2010. The journal is also available via HKU Libraries at http://library.hku.hk/record=b3655043
The following are the frequently used keywords in this journal:
Learning | Development | Children | Metacognition | Academic achievement | Adolescence | Gender | Motivation | Conceptual change | Self-regulation | Assessment | Cognitive development | Evaluation | Self-esteem | Collaborative learning
The Journal of Transnational American Studies (JTAS) is a peer-reviewed online journal that seeks to broaden the interdisciplinary study of American cultures in a transnational context. JTAS is the first academic journal explicitly focused on what Shelley Fisher Fishkin in her 2004 American Studies Association presidential address called the “transnational turn” in American Studies. JTAS is sponsored by UC Santa Barbara’s American Cultures and Global Contexts Center and Stanford University’s Program in American Studies.
JTAS functions as an open-access forum for Americanists in the global academic community, where scholars are increasingly interrogating borders both within and outside the nation and focusing instead on the multiple intersections and exchanges that flow across those borders.
Moving beyond disciplinary and geographic boundaries that might confine the field of American Studies, JTAS is a new critical conduit that brings together innovative transnational work from diverse, but often
disconnected, sites in the U.S. and abroad. In order to facilitate the broadest possible cultural conversation about transnational American Studies, the journal will be available without cost to anyone with access to the Internet.
JTAS brings together the vital contributions to transnational American Studies from scholars who focus on topics as diverse as cultural studies, film and new media, literature, visual arts, performance studies, music, religion, history, politics, and law, as well as scholarship that deals with ethnicity, race, gender, sexuality, and class.
Please click here to access.
The great shift of power from males to females is likely to be dramatically accelerated by the economic crisis, as more people realize that the aggressive, risk-seeking behavior that has enabled men to entrench their power—the cult of macho—has now proven destructive and unsustainable in a globalized world…
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