Academic Exchange Quarterly
Volume 17, Issue 1
Expanded issue up to 400+ pages.
various topics plus the following special sections.
Academic Exchange Quarterly print edition
This issue seeks to explore and review research, methods, pedagogical theories, and ideas
that may lead to student awareness about past and modern American social movements and protest
as well as their potential implications and impact perspectives.
Specifically, what effective instructional strategies prepare and engage modern social sciences
and humanities student’s ability to learn about the relevance, importance and purpose of social activism,
community development, and foster outlooks about social issues that lead to social movements and protest
as possible viable outlets of expression and demands for reform. The Occupy Wall Street movement is the
latest American social movement to emerge, seemingly at the top of many transformative worldview processes.
Thus, how are these current debates and contemporary movements explored by educators to prepare students
to engage and challenge fundamental established relationships as well as popular ideas, perspectives and
notions about life, culture, individualism, collective group efforts in society; and what potential role
does social science and humanities courses play in these events.
Who May Submit:
Submissions are welcome from teachers, scholars, researchers, graduate students in the fields of sociology,
social psychology, popular culture, religious studies, women studies, African/African American studies,
Latino/ Hispanic studies, communication studies (mass media, music, theatre & dance), crime and
criminal justice, cross-cultural studies, anthropology, environmental sustainability, media studies,
and population studies.
Please identify your submission with keyword: SOCSCI-1
any time until the end of November 2012;
see details for other deadline options like
early, regular, and short.
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