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- The Korean Journal of Defense Analysis
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- The Korean Journal of Defense Analysis
Articles must be submitted before the relevant submission deadlines through our online submission system at;http://mc.manuscriptcentral.com/kjda.
Articles submitted to the KJDA will be reviewed on a rolling basis.
However, the dates below can serve as a general point of reference for submissions.
- By November 30 (March Issue)
- By February 28 (June Issue)
- By May 31 (September Issue)
- By August 31 (December Issue)
KJDA Submission Guidelines
Authors should submit all of the followings;
Authors are kindly requested to submit manuscripts in the following manner:
1. Basic Requirements
Submitted articles must be original, unpublished work, and they must not have been submitted for publication elsewhere.
In principle, the KJDA does not accept previously published material.
The length of the MS-word text, including ENDNOTES, normally should not exceed 9,000 words (preferably 8,000 words ± 500 words).
Authors should adhere to the use of American-English.
Authors should include a biographical sketch of up to 200 words (on a title page), providing information about their educational background and degrees, current and former career positions, organizational affiliations, publications, and professional interests.
* Example of Biographical Profile:
Alexander J. Groth, (Ph.D., Columbia University) is a research professor at the University of California, Davis, where he has taught comparative politics since 1962. He is the author and co-author of over 100 scholarly articles and monographs, and author or editor of 12 books, including Comparative Politics: A Distributive Approach (1971); Comparative Resource Allocation (1984); and Revolution and Political Change (1996). His research interests have been focused on issues of political stability and comparative public policy.
Authors should enclose an abstract of 200 words (±20 words).
The KJDA carries endnotes only. References and footnotes should be converted to endnotes, and authors should follow the KJDA ENDNOTES Format as outlined below.
All figures and tables should be in monochrome, black and white.
The style used for all Korean names (excluding North Korean) is according to the official 2000 Revised Romanization of Korean: Family name first; followed by Given names hyphenated as per the following example: Kim Dae-jung.
Authors should carefully follow the following ENDNOTE and other editorial format of the KJDA:
Samuel P. Huntington, The Clash of Civilizations and the Remaking of the World Order (New York: Simon & Schuster, 1996), 184.
ⅱ. Book chapters
Thomas C. Schelling, “The Diplomacy of Violence,” in The Use of Force: Military Power and International Politics, ed. Robert J. Art and Kenneth N. Waltz, 3rd ed. (Lanham: University Press of America, 1988), 3-24.
Kang Choi, "The Prospect of Arms Control in Northeast Asia: A Contextual, Procedural, and Perceptual Approach," (PhD diss., Ohio State University, 1991), 165-223.
John Lewis Gaddis, “International Relations Theory and the End of the Cold War,” International Security 17, no. 3 (Winter 1992/93): 55-8. Jaeho Hwang, “Measuring China's Influence on North Korea,” Issues and Studies 42, no. 2 (Summer 2006): 205-32.
ⅴ. Magazine or newspaper articles
Robert Karniol, “Japan Set to Cut Forces Strength by 20 Percent,” Jane's Defence Weekly, December 9, 1995, 3. Richard L. Berke, “Democrats Worry Over War Chest Amassed by G.O.P.,” New York Times, January 9, 2000, A1, A14.
ⅵ. Use of multiple sources
Parris H. Chang, “Deng's Last Stand on China's Reform Movement,” Korean Journal of Defense Analysis 4, No.1 (Summer 1992), 105-28; Li Cheng and Lynn White, “The Army in the Succession to Deng Xiaoping: Familiar Realties and Technological Trends,” Asian Survey 33, No. 8 (August 1993), 757-86; and Willy Wo-Lap Lam, China After Deng Xiaoping: The Power Struggle in Beijing Since Tiananmen (Singapore: John Wiley & Sons, 1995).
ⅶ. Use of ibid. and op. cit.
Ibid. can be used only when indicating the source immediately before the relevant footnote. Op. cit. may not be used. To indi cate sources already mentioned, an abbreviated form should be used, for example:
Chang, “Deng's Last Stand,” 127-8.
Huntington, The Clash of Civilizations, 55-9.
Ministry of National Defense of the Republic of Korea, 1997 White Paper,
KJDA publishes in accordance with Cambridge University Press’s publishing ethics guidelines, which apply to authors, peer reviewers, the editorial office and the journal as a whole.
An honorarium can be remitted upon decision of the Editorial Board to one representative author of an article following the publication of the relevant issue of the KJDA.
It is a condition of publication that authors assign copyright or license the publication rights in their articles, including abstracts, to Korea Institute for Defense Analyses. This enables Korea Institute for Defense Analyses to ensure full copyright protection and to disseminate the article, and of course the Journal, to the widest possible readership in print and electronic formats as appropriate. Authors are themselves responsible for obtaining permission to reproduce copyright material from other sources.
*As an author, you are required to secure permission if you want to reproduce any figure, table, or extract from the text of another source. This applies to direct reproduction as well as "derivative reproduction" (where you have created a new figure or table which derives substantially from a copyrighted source). For further information, please contact at firstname.lastname@example.org.