Jindal Journal of Business Research
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Jindal Journal of Business Research

Published in Association with O P Jindal Global University

Editor-in-Chief
C. Gopinath Jindal Global Business School, O. P. Jindal Global University, India


eISSN: 23210311| ISSN: 22786821|Current volume: 3|Current issue: 1-2 Frequency: Bi-annually

Call for Papers

The Jindal Journal of Business Research (JJBR) is a peer-reviewed business and management journal for advancing the understanding of management in a global context. JJBR is a refl ection of rapidly developing management research in emerging market economies (EMEs), particularly of Asia and their increasing global economic impact. JJBR aims to address the fundamental problems of business management in a multidisciplinary framework. Its objective is to provide a platform for academicians and practitioners to interact and exchange their ideas in a structured and peer-reviewed manner. The journal is intended towards researchers, educators, practitioners, policy-makers, and students.JJBR invites original scholarly research articles, case studies, executive insights, research notes, book reviews in the diverse field of management with the objective of extending existing theories and bringing to forefront the application of existing theories in an innovative manner.

Key features of JJBR include:

• focus on key management research trends in a comparative Global context;
• pluralistic methodology complemented by multidisciplinary conceptualization;
• cross-cultural perspective on management practices;
• quality maintained through rigorous blind review processes.

This journal is a member of the Committee on Publication Ethics (COPE).

The Jindal Journal of Business Research (JJBR) is a peer-reviewed business and management journal for advancing the understanding of management in a global context. JJBR is a refl ection of rapidly developing management research in emerging market economies (EMEs), particularly of Asia and their increasing global economic impact. JJBR aims to address the fundamental problems of business management in a multidisciplinary framework. Its objective is to provide a platform for academicians and practitioners to interact and exchange their ideas in a structured and peer-reviewed manner. The journal is intended towards researchers, educators, practitioners, policy-makers, and students.JJBR invites original scholarly research articles, case studies, executive insights, research notes, book reviews in the diverse field of management with the objective of extending existing theories and bringing to forefront the application of existing theories in an innovative manner.

Key features of JJBR include:

• focus on key management research trends in a comparative Global context;
• pluralistic methodology complemented by multidisciplinary conceptualization;
• cross-cultural perspective on management practices;
• quality maintained through rigorous blind review processes.

Associate Editor
Anirban Ganguly O. P. Jindal Global University
Review Editors
Brajesh Kumar Jindal Global Business School, India
Manisha Mishra Jindal Global Business School, India
Editorial Assistant
Saumya Dey Jindal Global Business School, India
Advisory Board
James J. Cordeiro State University of New York, USA
John V. Farr United States Military Academy, USA
Easwar Iyer University of Massachusetts, USA
Yoshiharu Kuwana J. F. Oberlin University, Japan
Krishnagopal Menon Boston University, USA
Emmanuelle Reynaud Aix-Marseille Graduate School of Management, France
Rakesh B. Sambharya Rutgers University, USA
Sunil Venaik University of Queensland Business School, Australia
  • J-Gate
  • Submission Guidelines

    1. Manuscripts and all editorial correspondence, including comments on the contents of the journal, should be addressed to: The Editor, Jadavpur Journal of International Relations, Department of International Relations, Jadavpur University, Kolkata 700 032, India. E-mail address of the editor: shibashis.chatterjee@gmail.com

    2. Manuscripts must not exceed 7000 words, minus notes and references.

    3. Contributors must provide their affiliations and complete postal and e-mail address with their papers.

    4. Since all articles will be blind refereed, contributors are requested to write their names/addresses on a separate sheet attached in the beginning.

    5. All articles must be accompanied by an abstract of 150–200 words. Notes should be numbered serially and presented as footnotes. Notes, other than website sources, must contain more than a mere reference.

    6. US spellings throughout; universal ‘z’ in ‘-ize’ and ‘ization’ words.

    7. Single quotes throughout. Double quotes within single quotes. Spellings of words in quotations should not be changed. Quotations of 45 words or more should be separated from the text and indented with one line space above and below.

    8. Use ‘twentieth century’, ‘1990s’. Spell out numbers from one to ninety-nine, 100 and above to remain in figures. However, for exact measurements, use only figures (3 km, 9 per cent, not %). Use thousands and millions, not lakhs and crores.

    9. Use of italics and diacriticals should be minimized, but consistent.

    10. Tables and figures should be indicated by number separately (see Table 1), not by placement (see Table below). Present each table and figure on a separate sheet of paper, gathering them together at the end of the article.

    11. A consolidated alphabetical list of all books, articles, essays, theses and documents referred to (including any referred to in the tables, graphs and maps) should be provided at the end of the article. All articles, books and theses should be listed in alphabetical order of author, giving the author’s surname first followed by first name. If more than one publication by the same author is listed, the items should be given in chronological order. References should be embedded in text in the anthropological style. For example: ‘(Sarkar 1987: 145)’. Citations should be first alphabetical and then chronological, for example, ‘(Ahmed 1987; New York Times 2005; Sarkar 1987; Wignaraja 1960)’. The detailed style of referencing is as follows:

    • Bhaduri, Amit and Deepak Nayyar. 1996. The Intelligent Person’s Guide to Liberalization.New Delhi: Penguin.
    • Islamoglu-Inan, Huri. ed. 1987. The Ottoman Empire and the World Economy. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
    • Pei, Minxin. 1997. ‘Racing Against Time: Institutional Decay and Renewal in China’, in William A Joseph, ed., China
    Briefing: The Contradictions of Change
    . Armonk, New York: M. E. Sharpe.
    • Frank, Andre Gunder. 1994. ‘The World Economic System in Asia before European Hegemony’, The Historian, vol. 56, no.4, pp. 259–276.
    • Pradhan, Bansidhar. 2006. ‘India’s Foreign Policy’, Hindu, 26 June.
    • New York Times. 2005. ‘US-NATO Alliance’, 5 April (for news items).
    • UN Security Council. 2003. ‘Resolution no.13’, 15 July, Session 4.
    • Pradhan, Bansidhar. 2006. ‘India’s West Asia Policy’. Available at www.epw.com (accessed on 5 June).
    • Book reviews must contain name of author and book reviewed, place of publication and publisher, year of publication, number of pages and price.

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