Taylor & Francis is delighted to announce a co-publishing partnership with the Royal Society of New Zealand for its eight journals starting in 2010. The RSNZ journals include over three hundred volume years of top science content covering New Zealand research specialities such as the geosciences, botany, agriculture, marine science and zoology, with particular emphasis in the territories of New Zealand, Antarctica, the Antipodes and the Pacific Rim. The Royal Society of New Zealand’s flagship social science journal Kotuitui balances these debates by providing a home for a wide range of social science discussions with the additional intention of displaying the links between the social and physical sciences.
Taylor & Francis’s Melbourne office will provide local production and editorial liaison while the company’s international marketing networks will ensure the journals are given tactical, tailor-made marketing to ensure their authors receive the greatest possible exposure for the unique content that the collection contains.
The journals will move to Taylor & Francis’s InformaWorld platform, where they will benefit from HTML versions of articles, forward citation linking and advanced publication of articles online through iFirst. ScholarOne Manuscripts online submission and review will also be established, making peer review more efficient and maximizing outreach to international authors. Back issues of the journals will be digitized and made available to subscribers online.
For more information please contact:
Jennifer McMillan, Library Marketing Manager, Taylor & Francis Group Journals
Tel: +44 (0) 207 017 6431; e-mail: Library@tandf.co.uk
Sarah Wright, Customer Services Manager, Taylor & Francis Group Journals
Tel: +44 (0) 207 017 5544; e-mail: email@example.com
Leah was appointed Executive Director of the Charleston Conference in 2017, and has served in various roles with the Charleston Information Group, LLC, since 2004. Prior to working for the conference, she was Assistant Director of Graduate Admissions for the College of Charleston for four years. She lives in a small town near Columbia, SC, with her husband and two kids where they raise a menagerie of farm animals.