Browse Journals and Peer-Reviewed Series
The purpose of the Australian Journal of Teacher Education is to enhance the quality of teacher education through the publication of research reports, learned points of view and commentaries. Contributions may address proposals for, or descriptions of, development in the purpose, structure and methodology of teacher education; curriculum issues; changes in schools; or general social, ideological or political issues relating to teacher education.
The Australian Journal of Teacher Education (AJTE) is indexed in the Web of Science, Scopus, and A+Education. SCImago ranks the AJTE in the 2nd top Quartile for education journals in the world, 371 out of 914 international education titles and 2nd out of 32 Australian education titles.
A fully refereed journal of multi-disciplinary design practice and research.
Based at Edith Cowan University, Mount Lawley, Western Australia
eCULTURE (Conferences, Symposia and Campus Events)
ISSN 2201-4403eCULTURE is an annual conference conducted at Edith Cowan University. Papers accepted for the conference are peer reviewed. Effort is made to review with a developmental focus so that authors are introduced to the Scholarship of Teaching and Learning (SoTL). ISSN: 2201-4403
Emerging Topics in Academic Libraries (ETAL) is a bi-annual, open access publication exploring issues, trends and best practice for academic and research libraries in Australia. ETAL is a forum for people working in the sector to share ideas, innovations and work solutions, and to discuss and analyse emerging trends influencing libraries generally.
A fully refereed journal of the International Centre for Landscape and Language.
Based at Edith Cowan University, Mount Lawley, Western Australia. ISSN: 1448-0778
A journal of peer-reviewed academic journalism
Tracking Onslow is a set of six magazines published online and in print between 2012 and 2015. It was written by journalism students from Edith Cowan University in response to a need for coverage of the transition underway in the small Pilbara town of Onslow where joint ventures led by BHP Billiton and Chevron were building gas processing hubs. This resource industry activity expanded the population of the town from around 600 to over 6000.
The Tracking Onslow project was partially funded by Onslow’s local government, the Shire of Ashburton, but ECU had editorial control and the magazines sought to fulfil three key socio-political roles of journalism: Providing a first draft of history during a turbulent time; providing a ‘town square’ forum where the views of all stakeholders could be aired; and taking a watchdog approach to promises made by powerful stakeholders by asking questions on behalf of the community and documenting the impacts of their actions.