What can I do to increase the chances of having my paper accepted? How long does it take for an article to get published? Who are good contacts to reach out to for more information about my article along the way? How can I play a role in the dissemination of my paper? Our free webinar will guide you through the author journey, from beginning to end. Featuring Jessica Lipowski, Publishing Editor at SAGE, and a panel of Editors-in-Chief from various disciplines, including management, medicine, and health, this webinar will break down each step of the process and detail best practices for authors or those who want to be authors, as well as answer your questions about the process.
Watch the full webinar recording:
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If you're interested in other How to Get Published resources, check out our new free course: https://uk.sagepub.com/en-gb/eur/how-to-get-published-course
Guest Speaker Bios
Jessica Lipowski is a Publishing Editor on the STM Journals Editorial team. She manages a range of science and medicine journals, working with editors and societies to develop new strategies and problem solve. Jessica has a background in project management, marketing, business development, and self-publishing. Before joining SAGE, Jessica spent six years living and working in Amsterdam. Much of her time was dedicated to writing a non-fiction book. Flavors of Life is a collection of biographies about international restauranteurs. She holds a Bachelor of Arts in Journalism from Michigan State University. Jessica is based in the Thousand Oaks office.
Dr. Mary Beth Genter has been an academic toxicologist since completing PhD studies at Duke University and postdoctoral training at the Chemical Industry Institute of Toxicology. Although Dr. Genter is interested in many areas of science, her passion is in neurotoxicology and neurodegenerative diseases. She has been in the Department of Environmental Health at the University of Cincinnati since 1999, and Editor-in-Chief for International Journal of Toxicology since 2008. This particular blot was prompted by recent observations that the gut microbiome “talks to” the brain, likely via the vagal nerve.
Heather Getha-Taylor is an Associate Professor in the School of Public Affairs and Administration at the University of Kansas. She is the author or co-author of over 60 articles, book chapters, and other scholarly reports on public and nonprofit management topics including collaboration, leadership, and human resource management. She serves as Editor-in-Chief of Public Personnel Management and is a member of the editorial boards of Public Integrity and Review of Public Personnel Administration. She is also a member of the board of the American Society for Public Administration’s Section on Personnel Administration and Labor Relations and serves on the Government Finance Officers Association’s Research Advisory Council for human capital research.
Richard Stackman (Ph.D.) is a professor in the Organization, Leadership & Communication Department in the School of Management at the University of San Francisco. Richard earned his doctorate in business administration with an emphasis in organizational behavior from the University of British Columbia. Since 2015, Richard has served as the co-editor-in-chief for the Journal of Management Inquiry. A former president of the Western Academy of Management, he is currently a member of the executive committee (as a future program and division chair) of the Organization Development & Change Division (Academy of Management). His scholarly interests include organization change and development, global virtual project teams, organizational sages, and complexity science. His research has been published in the Journal of Management Inquiry, Journal of Management Education, International Journal of Project Management, Project Management Journal, and Emergence: Complexity and Organization. He has contributed chapters to several edited books, including the Palgrave Handbook of Organizational Change Thinkers.
Dr. Paul Terry is a Senior Fellow at HERO where he collaborates with HERO members and national experts in planning learning events and supports the HERO team in organizing the annual forum, think tanks and webinars. Terry preceded Karen Moseley as HERO’s president. Before HERO, Terry was president and CEO at StayWell, a national provider of population health management programs and before StayWell, Paul served as president and CEO at The Park Nicollet Institute, a national leader in health services research and education. He earned his Ph.D. from the University of Minnesota and his Masters from Minnesota State University at Mankato where he was honored with the Distinguished Alumni Humanitarian Award. Terry is Editor-in-Chief of the American Journal of Health Promotion and is a Past-President of the Minnesota Public Health Association. Paul received two Senior Fulbright Scholarships and the Prevention programs that Dr. Terry developed won the C. Everett Koop National Health Award.
Professor Catherine Walshe is Professor of Palliative Care at the International Observatory on End of Life Care at Lancaster University, and Editor-in-Chief of Palliative Medicine. Catherine has a clinical background as a nurse, and is an active researcher in her field. Involved in editing Palliative Medicine since 2008, and Editor in Chief since 2011, she has overseen a growth in the size of the journal as well as an increasing impact factor which now make it a top journal in her field.