Paper Status Tracking

US-China Education Review A

US-China Education Review A

ISSN: 2161-623X (Print)
Frequency: monthly
Volume 11, Number 4, July-Aug. 2021 (Serial Number 105)

Manuscript Submission Guidelines

US-China Education Review A & B encourage the submission of articles about the latest research in curriculum and instruction, educational policy and administration, educational philosophy, history and sociology of education, higher education, teacher education, comparative education vocational education, distance education and e-learning, educational technology, special education and early education psychology research and so on, across a range of education fields including educational reform and development, pedagogical theory and methods, community and universities, schools and families, the education for diverse social groups across gender and youth, urban and rural, mainstream and minorities, as well as the translations of the most important articles in the field. Submissions are accepted with the understanding that they will be subject to review and editorial revision and that they neither have been nor will be published elsewhere.

Information for authors

The entire manuscript should include title, abstract (150-200 words), key words (3-8 words) biography, body, references, appendices, footnotes, tables, exhibits, maps, figures, and so on.

1. The manuscript should be original, and has not been published previously. Do not submit material that is currently being considered by another journal.

2. Manuscripts may be 3000-8000 words or longer if approved by the editor, including an abstract, texts, tables, footnotes, appendixes, and references. All of these must be write in APA format. The title should not be exceeding 15 words, and abstract should not be exceeding 400 words. 3-8 keywords or key phrases are required.

3. The manuscript should be in MS WORD format in English version, submitted as an email attachment to our email address.

4. Authors of the articles being accepted are required to sign the Transfer of Copyright Agreement form.

5. Author will receive one or two copies of the issue of the journal containing their article.

6. It is not our policy to pay authors.

Peer-Review Policy

US-China Education Review A & US-China Education Review B are peer-review journal. All research articles in the journals undergo rigorous peer review, based on initial editor screening and refereeing by at least two anonymous referees.


Name: Full name, Should not be abbreviation, Chinese name in English: ZHANG Da-ming, ZHUGE Hua

Academic title: such as Professor, Associate professor, Lecturer …



Research field:

Post address:




When referring to another work, give the author's name and year of publication in parentheses and without punctuation, unless page numbers are included. References are placed before marks of punctuation when possible.

(Smith, 2001), (Garrison, Anderson, & Archer, 2000), (Stewart et al., 2004), (Mason, 1998; Neuhauser, 2002), (Thomas, 1997, 1989b), (Jones, 1998: 69), Jones (2002) states . . .


Reference List

Citations are keyed to a reference list at the end of the manuscript, which is arranged according to the Sequencing it appears .The year of publication follows the author’s name. Title capitalization is used for journal titles, sentence capitalization for book and article titles. The basic reference list formats are:

Last name, Initials. (Year). Article title: Article subtitle. Journal Title Volume (issue): pages.

Last name, Initials, Initials Last name2, and Initials Last name3. (Year). Book title. City: Publisher, pages .

See examples below

Journal Articles:
Collis, B., and J. Moonen. (2002). Flexible learning in a digital world. Open Learning, 17 (3), 217-230.

Muirhead, B. (2002). Research advice for today’s online doctoral students.U.S. Distance Learning Association Journal, 16 (6). Retrieved date from

Books, One Author (or Editor):
Khan, B. H., ed. (1997). Web-based instruction.EnglewoodCliffs, NJ: Educational Technology Publications, 252.

Books, Two or More Authors:
Chute, A. G., M. M. Thompson, & B. W. Hancock. (1999). The McGraw-Hill handbook of distance learning.New York: McGraw-Hill, 586.

Chapters in Books:
Duffy, T. M. & J. R. Kirkley. (2004). Introduction: Theory and practicing distance education. In T. M. Duffy & J. R. Kirkley (Ed.), Learner-centered theory and practice in distance education (pp. 3-13). Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, Inc..

Roblyer, M. (2002). A rubric to encourage and assess student engagement in online course conferences. Paper presented at The Society for Information Technology in Teacher Education Annual Conference, March, Nashville, TN.

Bunker, E. L. (1998). The ICCE/ICDE Conference Proceedings: A Forum Analysis of a Distance Education Discourse Community. Ph.D. diss., ThePennsylvaniaStateUniversity,University Park,102.

ELRA Group, Inc. (1986). Adoption of Telecourses: The Adoption and Utilization of Annenberg/CPB Project Telecourses. Annenberg/CPB Project. Photocopy.

Marttunen, M. (1998). Learning of argumentation in face-to-face and email environments. ERIC, ED 422791.

McGrane, S. (2000). Is the Web truly accessible to the disabled? CNET special reports. Retrieved date from

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