| Editorial Board
ARTICLE WRITING GUIDELINES
Article Writing System
The title should be written briefly in a maximum of 12 words in Indonesian or ten words in English and typed in capital letters, in font type of Book Antiqua size 12, and center-aligned without ending with a full stop.
2. Name of author, email, and institution
The author's name (without academic degree), email address, and institution name are below the article title. If a team writes the manuscript, the editor only deals with the primary author whose name is listed first.
3. Abstract and keywords
The abstract should be in English and Indonesian with a word count of 150-200 concisely and clearly. It addresses the research problem, objectives, methods, results, and conclusions. Keywords consist of 3-5 words, written in one space after the abstract.
The introduction includes a background description, problem formulation, and research objectives.
5. Theoretical Review
The theoretical review contains descriptions of previous theories and research as the basis for developing hypotheses (if any) and research models.
6. Research Method
The research method involves the types of research and descriptions of the population (objects) of research, sampling techniques, data collection techniques, variables and operational definitions of variables (study unit for qualitative research), and analysis techniques.
7. Analysis and Discussion
The analysis and discussion section elaborates on research data analysis and a discussion of research findings.
8. Conclusions and Suggestions.
The section reveals research conclusions, suggestions, and research limitations.
Each article must contain a bibliography (only those that serve as sources of citations) arranged alphabetically based on the author's last name or the institution's name. The referenced bibliography is perceived for the last seven years, except for references that are important and unavoidable, with the proportion of primary literature in the form of journals of at least 81% and 19% from secondary reference source.
Table and Figure
Sources of in-text citations are between parenthesis and closing parentheses that state the author's last (last) name, year, and page number.
Each article must contain a bibliography (only those that serve as sources of citations) arranged alphabetically based on the author's last name or the institution's name. The referenced bibliography is perceived for the last seven years, except for references that are important and unavoidable, with the proportion of primary literature in the form of journals of at least 81% and 19% from secondary reference source with the following procedure for writing:
a. Primary reference (Journal).
Last name, initial first name (if any), year of publication, title of the article, name of the journal (italics), volume (number) of the journal, and article page in the journal. To make it more straightforward, see the following example of how to write:
1. One author
Glover, S. 2000. The Influence of Time Pressure and Accountability on Auditors' Processing of Nondiagnostic Information. Journal of Accounting Research 35(2): 213–226.
2. Two authors
Veronica, S. and Y. S. Bachtiar. 2005. The Role of Governance in Preventing Misstated Financial Statements. Indonesian Journal of Accounting and Finance 2(1): 159–173.
3. More than two authors
Vermunt, R., D. V. Knippenberg, B. V. Knippenberg, and E. Blauw. 2001. Self Esteem and Outcome Fairness: Differential Importance of Procedural and Outcome Considerations. Journal of Applied Psychology 86: 621-628.
Last name, initial first name (if any), year of publication, book title (italics), book edition, publisher name, city of publisher. For example:
1. One author: Wiley, J. 2006. Corporate Finance. 3rd ed. Mc. GrowHill. Los Angeles.
2. Two authors: Merna, T. and F. F. Al-Thani. 2008. Corporate Risk Management. 2nd ed. John Welly and Sons Ltd. England.
Last name, initial first name (if any), year of publication, name of proceedings (italics), publisher (italics), pages. For example:
Dewi, A. R. 2003. The Effect of Financial Statement Conservatism on Earnings Response Coefficient. Proceedings of the VI Surabaya National Symposium on Accounting: 119–159.
Last name, initial first name (if any), year, thesis/thesis/dissertation title, thesis/thesis/dissertation (italics), publisher name, city. For example:
Natsir, M. 2008. Study of the Effectiveness of Monetary Policy Transmission Mechanisms in Indonesia Through the Interest Rate Channel, the Exchange Rate Channel, and the Inflation Expectation Channel for the Period 1990:2-2007:1. Dissertation. Airlangga University Postgraduate Program. Surabaya.
Last name, initial first name (if any), year, title, email address (italics), date of access. For example:
Himman, L. M. 2002. A Moral Change: Business Ethics After Enron. San Diego University Publications. Http: ethics.sandiego.edu/LMH/oped/Enron/index.asp. Retrieved 27 January 2008.
Articles declared to pass the initial assessment will be sent to Bebestari Partners to review the feasibility of publication through a blind review process. Reviewers will not know the author's name or vice versa. The results of the blind review will consider the following:
The names and email addresses entered on the journal website will only be used for stated purposes and will not be misused for other purposes or other parties.
The names and email addresses entered in this journal site will be used exclusively for the stated purposes of this journal and will not be made available for any other purpose or to any other party.
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.
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