Oxford Review of Education

The Oxford Review of Education is one of the UK’s leading international education journals.

It aims to publish important new work in a form that is accessible to a broad educational readership and is committed to deploying the resources of a wide range of academic disciplines in the service of educational scholarship. The Editors welcome articles reporting significant new research as well as contributions of a more analytic or reflective kind.

The Editors welcome proposals for future special issues. Full details can be found here

The journal is included in the Social Sciences Citation Index. Papers submitted to the journal are subject to peer review.

The editorial board meets twice a year and takes responsibility for the general development of the journal.

Submissions

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Subscriptions

For the Review’s website and information on how to subscribe or order a free sample copy click here.

Editors

John Furlong and Ingrid Lunt
Editorial office: Email: Vicki.lloyd@education.ox.ac.uk
Telephone: 0044 (0)1865 274035

Page last modified: January 18, 2017

LATEST ISSUE

Volume 43, number 1, February 2017

CONTENTS

Does continued participation in STEM enrichment and enhancement activities affect school maths attainment? Pallavi Amitava Banerjee

The judgement processes involved in the moderation of teacher-assessed projects Victoria Crisp

The educational performance of immigrant children at Czech schools David Hána, Jiří Hasman and Yvona Kostelecká

Actors and ideology for educational policy transfer: the case of education reforms in the two Koreas during the Soviet and US military occupation Sun Kim

Something old, not much new, and a lot borrowed: philanthropy, business and the changing roles of government in global education policy networks Antonio Olmedo

When and why do initially high achieving poor children fall behind? Claire Crawford, Lindsey Macmillan and Anna Vignoles

Professional standards for teachers – what are they good for? Misty Adoniou and Mary Gallagher

Out-of-school-time study programmes: do they work? Nicola Pensiero and Francis Green