Journal of Research and Multidisciplinary (jrm) is a peer-reviewed journal that can be found both in print and online and is published twice a year. The statement is intended to clarify ethics among the actors involved in the publication of this journal, including the authors, editor-in-chief, and the editorial board, as well as peer reviewers and publishers. This statement is based on the COPE Best Practice Guideline for Journal Editors.
The Sembilan Tiga Community Institution as a journal publisher plays a role in maintaining all stages of publishing seriously and we are rightly aware of our ethical responsibilities. We are committed to ensuring that the process of advertising, printing and any form of income from commercial activities does not have an impact on editorial decisions.
- Publishing Decision
The Journal Editor Journal of Research and Multidisciplinary (jrm) is responsible for deciding whether an article submitted to the Journal is Journal of Research and Multidisciplinary (jrm) for publication or not. Editors may be guided by the discretion of the journal's editorial board and limited by applicable legal requirements regarding defamation, copyright infringement, and plagiarism. Editors may consult other editors or reviewers in making this decision.
- Equal Treatment
An editor in judging articles focuses on the intellectual substance of the content, regardless of race, gender, sexual orientation, religion, ethnicity, nationality, or political views of the author.
Editors and editorial staff must maintain the confidentiality of the information submitted by article submitters to anyone other than the author concerned, reviewers, prospective reviewers, other editorial advisors, and publishers, as appropriate.
- Information and Conflicts of Interest Notice Unpublished
material that is disclosed in the submitted article may not be used in research conducted by the editor without the consent of the article's author.
- Contribution to Editorial Board Decisions
Reviewers assist the editor in making decisions and through the editor convey the results of the reviewer's review to the author so that the author can improve the quality of his article.
Reviewers who feel that their expertise is not suitable for reviewing existing articles must inform the editor and refuse to review the article.
All articles received for later review must be treated as confidential documents. These articles may not be shown or discussed with other parties unless authorized by the editor.
- Objectivity Standards The
The review must be carried out objectively. Criticism of the author's person is not allowed. Reviewers should base their criticisms on clear arguments.
- Recognition of Sources
Reviewers must identify relevant publications that have not been cited by the authors. All statements that are the result of observations, derivations, and pre-existing arguments must be accompanied by relevant citations. A reviewer must inform the editor if there are substantial and substantial similarities in an article in progress to another published publication.
- Confidentiality and Conflicts of Interest
Information or privileged ideas obtained through peer review must be kept confidential and not used for personal gain. Reviewers may not review articles that contain conflicts of interest arising from competition, collaboration, or other relationships or connections with the author, company, or any institution connected to the article.
Duties of Authors
- Reporting Standards
Authors of articles on research reports must present an accurate account of the work done as well as an objective discussion of its significance. The data used must be accurately described in the article. An article should contain sufficient detail and references to allow others to replicate the work. False or intentionally inaccurate statements constitute unethical behavior and are unacceptable.
- Originality and Plagiarism
The author must ensure that the article is original, and if the author uses the work or wording of other articles, it must be correctly quoted or quoted.
- Multiple, Repeated, or Concurrent Publications
Authors may not publish the same article in more than one journal or other publication. Submitting one article to another journal at the same time is also unethical behavior and is not justified.
- Recognition of Sources
Appropriate acknowledgment of other sources used must be made. Authors should cite publications that are highly influential in their articles.
- Authorship of the Paper
Authorship must be limited to those who have contributed significantly to the conception, design, execution or interpretation of the article. All who are involved and participate in the substance of the article must be included as co-authors. Meanwhile, other parties can be named as contributors. The liaison author must ensure that all eligible authors are listed, while those that are not eligible are excluded. And all the authors listed approve the final version of the article and agree to be submitted in publication.
- Confidentiality and Conflicts of Interest
All authors must disclose any information in the article that could contribute to a conflict of interest, such as funding or otherwise, that could affect the writing and interpretation of the article. All sources of funding must be informed.
- Fundamental Errors in Articles
When the author finds major errors or inaccuracies in his article, the author is obliged to notify the editor or publisher and is willing to cooperate with the editor in correcting the error.
Plagiarism Check / Notes on Plagiarism (Plagiarism Notice)
The Archives Journal as a credible journal wants to ensure that all authors are careful and adhere to international standards for academic integrity, especially in the matter of plagiarism.
Plagiarism occurs when an author takes ideas, information, or words from another source without proper credit to the source. Even when it happens accidentally, plagiarism is still a serious academic offense and is unacceptable in international academic publications.
When the author studies specific information (name, date, place, statistical number, or other detailed information) from a particular source, a citation is required. Information without citations can be justified when the information is public knowledge, for example, Indonesia is the largest Muslim country in the world.
When a writer draws on an idea from another writer, a citation is needed — even if the writer later develops the idea further. These maybe ideas about how to interpret the data, what methodology to use or what conclusions to draw. Maybe ideas about broad developments in the field or general information. Regardless of the idea, authors should cite their sources. In cases where the author develops the idea further, it is still necessary to cite the original source of the idea, and then in the next sentence, the author can explain the more developed idea.
When a writer takes words from another author, a quote and an apostrophe are required. Whenever four or more consecutive words identical to a source have been read by the author, the author must use quotation marks to indicate the use of another author's original word; just a quote is not enough.
The journal Journal of Research and Multidisciplinary (jrm) takes academic integrity very seriously, and editors reserve the right to withdraw acceptance from articles found to be in violation of the standards stated above. For further information, potential authors can contact the editorial office at email@example.com