Editor: Dr Patrick G. Coy
Subject: Sociology and Public Policy (view other series in this subject area)
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Research in Social Movements, Conflicts and Change publishes top-level peer-reviewed research that has helped define and advance scholarship in social movements, conflict resolution, and social and political change for more than 35 years.
The series was established in 1977 by editor, Louis Kriesberg, the Maxwell Professor of Social Conflict Studies at Syracuse University's Maxwell School of Citizenship and Public Affairs. Today the RSMCC series continues its leading role as an important outlet for quantitative and qualitative data-driven research. The acceptance rate for submissions to the series since Volume 32 in 2010 is a modest 23%.
Many leading scholars have published their work in Research in Social Movements, Conflicts and Change, including Elise Boulding, John Burton, Amitai Etzioni, Myra Marx Ferree, John Foran, Johan Galtung, William Gamson, Andre Gunder Frank, Craig Jenkins, Lester Kurtz, Jane Mansbridge, Doug McAdam, John D. McCarthy, Alberto Melucci, David Meyer, Christopher Mitchell, Sharon Erickson Nepstad, Pamela Oliver, Karl Dieter Opp, Sarah Soule, Suzanne Staggenborg, Jackie Smith, David Snow, Verta Taylor, Charles Tilly, and Mayer Zald.
Research in Social Movements, Conflicts and Change creates new knowledge about central aspects of human life: why and how we organize into movements for political and social change, and why and how we engage social conflicts. Social movement scholars have used the RSMCC series to tackle cutting edge problems in advancing social movement theory while other scholars have used the series to explore new frontiers in conflict resolution or nonviolent studies.
See our open call for papers for Volume 38.
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Publishing Options from the American Sociological Association, Scoupus, and SocINDEX
Intersectionality and Social Change, Volume 37
Guest edited by Lynne Woehrle, Mount Mary University
Volume 37 explores the question, what can the emerging discipline of intersectionality studies contribute to our quest to understand and analyze social movements, conflict and change? This collection is part of a continued broadening and deepening of the theoretical contributions of intersectional analysis in understanding social structures and human practices.The papers contribute to our growing understanding of ways to use the social power analysis unique to the intersectional lens to offer new perspectives on well-researched questions such as group identity development in conflict, coalition organizing, and movement resonance.
Research in Social Movements, Conflicts and Change, Volume 36
Edited by Patrick G. Coy
Advances in the Visual Analysis of Social Movements, Volume 35
Guest edited by Nicole Doerr, Alice Mattoni, and Simon Teune
"A venerable series started by Louis Kreisberg...this is perhaps the longest running annual social movement research series. Social movement scholars have come to rely on the series for solid innovations in theory, and valuable empirical contributions to the literature on diverse movements and conflicts. Editor Coy, of the Center for Applied Management at Kent State, brings together a talented group of social scientists (overwhelmingly sociologists) to investigate the intersection of three of the most important issues in social movement studies...Scholars working on political change and social movements are fortunate to have this series' annual volumes in order to stay up with the latest research. I am already looking forward to next year's edition."
Professor Steven Breyman, writing in Contemporary Sociology
Patrick G. Coy
Kent State University
Send article submissions as a WORD document via email to Patrick Coy, firstname.lastname@example.org Remove all self-references (in text and in bibliography) save for on the title page, which should include full contact information for all authors. Include the paper’s title and the abstract on the first page of the text itself. For initial submissions, any standard social science in-text citation and bibliographic system is acceptable. Decisions are commonly made within 8-10 weeks.
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