Call for Papers

Advice for Contributors

Prospective papers should be between 1000 and 3000 words (2-6 pages) maximum. 

For more information:

We are also happy to discuss prospective contributions or scope for the inclusion of supplementary / multimedia materials. Contributions will remain your own intellectual property and you are welcome to publish the material elsewhere also.

Potential Topics for Publication

The following suggestions are not intended to be inclusive or restrictive but rather to suggest areas of investigation that would expand and enrich the current debates.

Lessons from the field

Lessons from other fields

Global careers

Volunteerism/post-graduate study

Social justice


Going wrong

The function of internships in preparation for work

Industry specific examples

New technologies

Comparing international approaches


Talent management

Liberal Arts education

The Politics of Employability


This list is intended to be for guidance. All suggestions and submissions are welcome.

Style Guide

Paper length

The following represents a brief guide to MLA Style, as adapted by Bedford/St. Martin’s, Research and Documentation Online, 5th edition.

Formatting the paper


Title and identification


Margins, line spacing, and paragraph indents

Capitalization and italics

Long quotations


Preparing the list of works cited

Alphabetizing the list


Web addresses 

Works Cited

Adams, Scott. Dilbert and the Way of the Weasel. New York: Harper, 2002. Print.

American Management Association and ePolicy Institute. “2005 Electronic Monitoring and Surveillance Survey.” American Management Association. American Management Assn., 2005. Web. 15 Feb. 2006.

“Automatically Record Everything They Do Online! Spector Pro 5.0 FAQ’s.”, n.d. Web. 17 Feb. 2006.

Flynn, Nancy. “Internet Policies.” ePolicy Institute. ePolicy Inst., n.d. Web. 15 Feb. 2006.

Frauenheim, Ed. “Stop Reading This Headline and Get Back to  Work.” CNET CNET Networks, 11 July 2005. Web. 17 Feb. 2006.

Gonsalves, Chris. “Wasting Away on the Web.” Ziff Davis Enterprise Holdings, 8 Aug. 2005. Web. 16 Feb. 2006.

Kesan, Jay P. “Cyber-Working or Cyber-Shirking? A First Principles Examination of Electronic Privacy in the Workplace.” Florida Law Review 54.2 (2002): 289-332. Print.

Lane, Frederick S., III. The Naked Employee: How Technology Is Compromising Workplace Privacy. New York: Amer. Management Assn., 2003. Print.

Tam, Pui-Wing, et al. “Snooping E-Mail by Software Is Now a Workplace Norm.” Wall Street Journal 9 Mar. 2005: B1+. Print.

Tynan, Daniel. “Your Boss Is Watching.” PC World. PC World Communications, 6 Oct. 2004. Web. 17 Sept. 2006.