Works on new trends in the study of International Relations, recent developments in its theorization efforts; socio-economic aspects of world affairs, as well as works dealings with certain parts of the world from an International Relations perspective, are welcome. As far as Turkish Studies are concerned, The Turkish Yearbook of International Relations publishes essays ranging from practical treatments of political relations to economics, religion, sociology and foreign affairs of Turkey in modern times.
By submitting an article for consideration to The Turkish Yearbook of International Relations, authors relinquish their copyright over the published articles to the Research Center for International Political and Economic Relations, Faculty of Political Science, Ankara University. Twenty five off-prints and a couple copy of The Turkish Yearbook of International Relations in which the article appears will be supplied free of charge on publication. Unpublished articles will not be returned.
1) Submitted manuscripts should not exceed 10,000 words, including footnotes.
2) Articles submitted to The Turkish Yearbook of International Relations should be original contributions and should not be under consideration for any other publication at the same time. If an article is under consideration by another publication, the authors should clearly indicate this at the time of submission. We will accept articles that are extracts from summaries of books published at about the same time.
3) The author is expected to send his/her article in MS Word format (.doc/.docx) directly to the editor (email@example.com) by e-mail.
4) A title page should be attached to the manuscript, including title of the article, an approximately 100-word abstract, 3 to 10 keywords, name(s) of the author(s), affiliation if any and contact information.
5) Use Garamond 12 point font with double line spacing.
6) Quotations should be placed within double quotation marks. Quotations longer than four lines should be indented at left margin without quotation marks and single-spaced.
7) Use footnotes (not end notes) and avoid bibliography if not absolutely necessary. The style of the references in footnotes should conform to the following examples:
Graham E. Fuller, The New Turkish Republic, Washington D.C., United States Institute of Peace Press, 2008, pp. 25-27.
Articles in Journals:
F. Stephen Larrabee, Turkey Rediscovers the Middle East, Foreign Affairs, Vol. 86, No. 4 (July-August 2007), p. 64.
Articles in Books:
İlhan Uzgel, Balkans: Turkeys Stabilizing Role, Turkey in World Politics, eds. Barry Rubin and Kemal Kirişçi, Boulder/Colorado, Reinner, 2000, p. 116.
US and Israel are Enemies of Iran-Turkey Ties, Tehran Times, 12 March 2009.
Obama Extends Hand to Muslims, BBC News, 06 April 2009, <http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/europe/7985945.stm>, (access date: 22 April 2009).
Only use ibid. and idem., but not op. cit., passim., loc. cit., etc. Instead use authors name and shortened title (e.g.: Larrabee, Turkey Rediscovers
, pp. 66-67; Fuller, The New Turkish Republic, p. 34.).