Etanic: Journal Of English Language Teaching And Applied Linguistics provides support for timely publication of manuscripts and has no right to interfere with the integrity of published content. Etanic: Journal Of English Language Teaching And Applied Linguistics is also committed to ensuring that matters of a commercial nature do not impact or influence editorial decisions. Therefore, it is important for all parties involved in the publishing process (authors, editorial boards, and reviewers) to agree on standards of ethical and expected behavior. In guaranteeing ethical publication standards, Etanic: Journal Of English Language Teaching And Applied Linguistics is guided by the Publication Ethics Committee (COPE), and it is hoped that all parties will commit to these standards. Etanic: Journal Of English Language Teaching And Applied Linguistics will also assist in communication with other journals and publishers when necessary.
A. Publication Decision
The editor has the authority to select and decide which manuscripts to publish. Decisions are made based on the manuscript contribution level and reviewers' recommendations. The editor carries out his duties following the policies of the journal manager and complies with applicable legal provisions such as defamation, copyright infringement, and plagiarism.
B. Objective Assessment
The editor assesses a manuscript based on its intellectual content without discrimination, ethnicity, gender, nationality, etc.
C. Conflict of interest
Editors are not allowed to use submitted manuscript material that has not been published for personal gain without written permission from the author. Information or ideas obtained through blind review must be confidential and not used for personal growth. The editor must refuse to review the manuscript if it has a conflict of interest due to competitive, collaborative, or other relationships with the author, company, or institution related to the manuscript.
Editor The editor may not disclose any information about the manuscript received to anyone other than the authors, reviewers, and the editorial board.
E. Cooperation in Investigations
The editor must take responsive steps if there are complaints regarding ethics in the manuscripts that have been received or in the manuscripts that have been published. The editor can contact the scriptwriter and consider the complaint. Editors can also communicate further with related institutions or research institutes. Once a complaint has been resolved, matters such as the publication of corrections, recalls, expressions of concern, or other records, need to be considered.
A. Contributing to the Editor's Decision
Reviewing manuscripts using the blind review method by reviewers will assist editors in making decisions on manuscripts. It can assist authors in improving the quality of manuscripts through editorial communication between reviewers and authors. Peer review is an important component of formal scholarly communication and scientific approaches.
Any manuscript received for review must be treated as a confidential document. Manuscripts may not be shown or discussed with others unless permission is obtained from the Editor.
Reviews must be carried out objectively. Personal criticism of the Author is inappropriate. Reviewers must clearly state their views accompanied by supporting arguments.
Suppose the assigned Reviewer feels he needs to have the qualifications to review a manuscript or knows it is impossible to review it on time. In that case, the assigned Reviewer must immediately notify the Editor.
E. Completeness and Authenticity of References
Reviewers must identify published work that the Author has not cited. Previously published statements about observations or arguments must be accompanied by relevant citations. Reviewers must inform the Editor of substantial similarities or overlaps between the reviewed manuscript and other published manuscripts to the best of the Reviewer's knowledge.
F. Conflict of Interest
Unpublished manuscript material may not be used for the Reviewer's personal benefit without the Author's written permission. Information or ideas obtained through peer review must be kept confidential and not used for personal gain. Reviewers must refuse to review manuscripts if Reviewer has a conflict of interest due to competitive, collaborative, or other relationships with the authors, companies, or institutions related to the manuscript.
A. Originality and Plagiarism
Plagiarism is unethical behavior in the publication of scientific work and is unacceptable. The author must ensure that the manuscript presented is original. If the author has used the work and words of other people, then the author has presented the quotation correctly. There are various forms of plagiarism, such as acknowledging other people's writings as your own, copying or rewriting most of the other people's works without mentioning the source, and claiming other people's work. Self-plagiarism or auto-plagiarism is plagiarism that quotes sentences from self-published works without citing the source
B. Terms of Writing
Authors are not allowed to publish the same manuscript in other journals unless a decision has been made to reject a manuscript from one of the journals. Submitting the same manuscript in more than one journal is unethical behavior in scientific publications and is unacceptable.
The author must present an accurate manuscript of the research conducted and an objective discussion about the importance of the research. A manuscript must be sufficiently detailed with sufficient references to allow others to replicate the work. Fraudulent or inaccurate presentation of manuscripts is unethical behavior and is unacceptable.
D. Access to Research Data
Authors may be required to provide raw data for manuscripts for review and must be able to provide public access to such data where possible, and must be able to retain such data for a reasonable period after publication.
E. Reference Source Citation
Proper acknowledgment of the work of others must always be exercised. Authors must mention influential publications in the preparation of their work. Information obtained privately, such as conversations, correspondence, or discussions with third parties, may not be used or reported without written permission from the source of information.
F. Correction and Revocation of Published Articles
Authors must report as soon as possible if they find errors in the manuscripts they publish, especially errors that may affect the interpretation of the data or the reliability of the information presented. It is the author's responsibility to inform the Journal Editor to withdraw or correct the article immediately. Suppose the Editor receives information from a third party that a published work contains significant errors. In that case, it is the responsibility of the author to immediately withdraw or make corrections or provide evidence to the Editor regarding the accuracy of the original writing.