Bill Cope is a Research Professor in the Department of Education Policy, Organization & Leadership, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign, USA and an Adjunct Professor in the Globalism Institute at RMIT University, Melbourne. He is also a director of Common Ground Research Networks, developing and applying new publishing technologies. He is a former First Assistant Secretary in the Department of the Prime Minister and Cabinet and Director of the Office of Multicultural Affairs. His research interests include theories and practices of pedagogy, cultural and linguistic diversity, and new technologies of representation and communication. He was Research Director then Director of the Centre for Workplace Communication and Culture at the University of Technology, Sydney and RMIT University, Melbourne. He was also involved in a joint Common Ground/RMIT University research initiative, Creator to Consumer in a Digital Age, funded by the Australian Government’s Department of Industry, Tourism and Resources. Amongst his recent publications are edited volumes on The Future of the Book in the Digital Age andThe Future of the Academic Journal, and with Kalantzis and Magee, Towards a Semantic Web: Connecting Knowledge in Academic Research.
Articles published in Ubiquitous Learning: An International Journal are peer-reviewed by scholars who are active members of the e-Learning & Innovative Pedagogies Research Network. Reviewers may be past or present conference delegates, fellow submitters to the journal, or scholars who have volunteered to referee articles and have been screened by Common Ground's editorial team. This engagement with the Research Network, as well as Common Ground's criterion-based evaluation system, distinguishes our peer review process from those of journals that have a more top-down approach to refereeing.
Ubiquitous Learning: An International Journal reviewers are assigned to articles based on their academic interests and scholarly expertise. In recognition of the valuable feedback and publication recommendations that they provide, reviewers may request an official letter/certificate.
When publishing with us, you don’t just get the opportunity to write, you also provide feedback on other articles submitted to Ubiquitous Learning: An International Journal.
The guidance that reviewers supply is invaluable and helps to shape Ubiquitous Learning: An International Journal.
Participating in the review process is a great way to gain firsthand experience with the publishing process.
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