The Waikato Journal of Education is now available on a new website.
If you were previously registered with the Journal all of your details will have transfrerred over so there is no need for you to do anything.
While this site should be easy to navigate, and for you to submit and search for articles, please let me know if you need further assitance.
Margaret Drummond email@example.com
Kia ora and mālō e lelei,
We trust that you and your whanau are well.
As the new co-editors of the Waikato Journal of Education (WJE), we wish to sincerely acknowledge your support in reviewing articles for the journal in the past. Your contribution has strengthened the education scholarship and discourses and for that we are grateful.
To ensure WJE continues to provide opportunities and support prospective authors, we value your continued review. Therefore, please update your areas of interest via the WJE website so that we are able to appropriately match articles to the reviewers. Again, we thank you for your continued support and look forward to us working together in the near future.
- Log on website
- Click drop down menu beside your user name (top right)
- Select Profile
- Select Roles
- Add research interests where indicated.
Ngā mihi nui kia koe.
Drs. Kerry Earl Rinehart & David Taufui Mikato Fa’avae
We invite you to submit a manuscript to the Waikato Journal of Education for the November General Issue 2020. Waikato Journal of Education (WJE) is a peer-reviewed journal, fully online and free, supported by the Wilf Malcolm Institute of Educational Research (WMIER).
Call for papers for the May 2021 Special Section: Talanoa vā/va: Honouring Pacific educational research and online engagement
This special section is a call for talanoa vā/va. The special section of Waikato Journal of Education will enable and encourage critical conversations among Pacific educators, researchers, and academics to respond to the pandemic’s effect on moving learning to physically distant means. How do Pacific concepts and ideas operate in such a physically distant context, when traditional practices and concepts are predicated on physical proximity? The special section is an opportunity to examine tensions and complexities associated with using Indigenous and Pacific approaches to educational research with Pacific communities in the moana. The special section may result in a better understanding of appropriate ways to honour research connections and engagement in Pacific communities, particularly when physical distancing is a requirement for social survival.