Guidelines for authors
1.1 Conditions for publication
All works submitted are subject to external and internal peer review
(double-blind), on the basis of which the decision about the publication
of article is made.
The works are published free of charge.
The article should be:
relevant, contain new research, pose a certain problem, describe the main
results of research, offer a conclusion;
be correctly formatted.
1.2 Guidelines for authors
The article should be sent to the journal address: Roman Lunkin to
the e-mail address: email@example.com
A recommended article length is around 40000 characters the text should be
proofread and signed by the author, who is responsible for the research
level of the published material.
The article should contain:
the English title of the article;
a summary in the English language (200-300 words); Here author indicates
article’s problem, purpose, object, tasks of the article and methods;
keywords in English language (5-10 words);
information about the author in the English language (Full name, scientific
degrees, rank, affiliation (University/ Organization, department, position,
city, country, postal
information on the source language of the article;
illustrations and maps, if any, should be black and white.
1.3 Citation systems and References
The use of sequential numbers in the text which refer to endnotes (a note on
a separate page at the end of the paper) which gives the source detail.
Bibliographical references are included in the text in square bracket
[author or title of the source, page
number(s)]. Example: [Peterson,
List of the citations with complete bibliographical references should be
included in the end of the article. This section known “References” (≤ 25 sources).
according to the Harvard
System of Referencing Guide
(See for example: http://www.emeraldinsight.com/authors/guides/write/harvard.htm?part=1)
Along with information such as author(s), date of publication, title and
page numbers, citations may also include unique identifiers.
Electronic documents have a digital object identifier (DOI).
The note, located either at the end of the paper (endnote) would look like
* Book: author(s), year of publication, book title, publisher,
page number(s), doi (if available).
Allcock, J. B., Arnold, C. and Day, A. J. 1992, Border and Territorial
Disputes, London, Logman, pp. 6-10. doi:
* Journal: author(s), year of publication, article title, journal
title, issue, page number(s), doi (if available).
T. 2007, Future extreme events in European climate, Geographica Helvetica,
Vol. 62, no. 1, pp. 22—32.
Ryabichenko, A. V., Kuznetsova, T. Yu. 2012, Universitety Severo-Zapadnogo
federal'nogo okruga v rossijsko-shvedskom i rossijsko-finskom sotrudnichestve
[Universities of the Northwestern federal district in Russian-Finnish research
cooperation], Balt. reg., no. 3 (13), p.161—168. doi:
* Web site: author(s), article and publication title where appropriate,
as well as a URL, and a date when the site was accessed.
Jost, T. Outward FDI from Germany and its policy context: update 2011, Columbia
FDI Profiles, available at: http://www.vcc.columbia.edu (accessed 8