Interested in submitting a paper to the journal, but not sure if your piece is appropriate?
Review our presentation on the journal here.
Still have questions? Contact one of the editors below.
Gloria Vollmers, Editor, University of Maine, Gloria_Vollmers@umit.maine.edu
Warwick Funnell, Associate Editor, Univeristy of Kent, email@example.com
David McCollum-Oldroyd, Associate Editor, Durham University, firstname.lastname@example.org
Bob Russ, Assistant Editor, Northern Kentucky University, email@example.com
Dan Jensen, Editorial Advisor, The Ohio State University
Gary J. Previts, Editorial Advisor, Case Western Reserve University
Ethical Code of Conduct for
The Accounting Historians Journal
Plagiarism is not acceptable in The Accounting Historians Journal. The U.S. National Science Foundation defines plagiarism as “the appropriation of another person’s ideas, processes, results, or words without giving appropriate credit” (45 Code of Federal Regulations, Section 689.1). As a result, authors should not engage in plagiarism - verbatim or near-verbatim copying, or very close paraphrasing, of text or results from another’s work. In addition, authors should not engage in self-plagiarism (also known as duplicate publication) - unacceptably close replication of his or hers own previously published text or results without acknowledgement of the source. To preclude an appearance of plagiarism, all verbatim or near-verbatim copying from their own or another’s works should be placed in quotes and referenced in a list of references. In a similar manner, an author should not draw upon fraudulent or fictitious data to support their conclusions. If an author or authors later discover that any data reported in an accepted article is fictitious or erroneous, it is their responsibility to provide The Accounting Historians Journal with a retraction or correction. Appropriate acknowledgement of substantive support for research is standard for researchers in Colleges of Business worldwide and should be honored for works submitted to The Accounting Historians Journal.
All material submitted to The Accounting Historians Journal is subject to peer review. All indicated authors of a particular submission are expected to have significantly contributed to the work.
The Accounting Historians Journal strives to select peer reviewers who are knowledgeable and expects them to be objective in their assessment of the submissions they are reviewing and to suggest to authors as part of their review, overlooked published works which were not cited. Reviewers are expected to inform the Editor of any conflicts of interest they have with regard to the research, the authors of the submission and/or the research funders. All reviewers are expected to treat the articles they are reviewing confidentially.
The Editor(s) of The Accounting Historians Journal have complete responsibility and authority to accept or reject a submitted article for publication. It is expected that the Editor(s) will not allow personal conflicts of interest with regard to the articles submitted to overly influence their decisions and will rely upon peer reviewer evaluations to achieve reasonable certainty that accepted articles are appropriate for publication within the parameters of the Journal’s Statement of Policy and rejected articles are not. To preserve the neutrality of their reviewers, the Editor(s) will maintain the anonymity of the reviewers of a given submission. When informed by authors of errors or mistakes in published articles, the Editor(s) will encourage the publication of corrections or retractions.
As a matter of principle, The Academy of Accounting Historians, which publishes The Accounting Historians Journal subscribes to the principles of editorial integrity and ethical supervision consistent with those policies established by the editorial policy provided herein.
Approved by the Officers of the Academy, November 2013