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  • ISSN: 0896-6346 (Print), 1305-3299 (Online)
  • Editors: Biray Kolluoğlu Boğaziçi University, Turkey, and Deniz Yükseker İstanbul Kent University, Turkey
  • Editorial board
New Perspectives on Turkey (NPT) is a peer-reviewed social science journal published biannually. The aim of the journal is to provide an intellectual platform for scholarly debates and ideas relating to the history, politics, society, economy and culture of Turkey and the Ottoman Empire. In addition to research directly concerned with Turkey and the Ottoman Empire, comparative perspectives and theoretical contributions relevant to such research are also actively solicited. The variety of material in the past issues - ranging from Ottoman history to contemporary politics, from sociological inquiries to economic analysis, and from general theoretical concerns to interventions in specific debates - reflects the diversity of the journal’s area of interests. New Perspectives on Turkey publishes articles, book reviews, review articles, commentaries and reports on conferences. Each submission goes through a double blind review process. NPT’s policy is that published articles make original and strong theoretical and/or empirical contributions in their scholarly fields

Important notice

We have become aware that websites such as BrightLink Research Index and University Press Journals are claiming to offer publication in certain Cambridge University Press journals for a fee. We do not work with such companies.

Submissions to Cambridge University Press journals can only be made via the online peer review systems linked to from this Cambridge Core website, or else directly to the editorial offices of those journals that do not operate online peer review systems. Under no circumstances will New Perspectives on Turkey request authors to make payments, other than designated Open Access charges, and any such request should be treated as fraudulent. All submissions should be made directly through the NPT submission site.

For more information on predatory publishing, please visit the Think Check Submit website



Posts from the New Perspectives on Turkey blog


Turkey’s Withdrawal from the Istanbul Convention and Normalization of Male Violence

Ayşe Alnıaçık, University of Pittsburgh

Turkey Withdrawal 2021 Image

After decades of progressive reforms, since the early 2010s, Turkey has enacted a series of rollbacks on women’s rights and gender equality...


It Is Not Just One University: Reflections on the Recent Developments at Boğaziçi University

Sevket Pamut, Boğaziçi University

Boğaziçi University Reflections and Development

The autonomy of universities from politics and the executive branch may sometimes be taken for granted. For this reason, it is worth emphasizing why that autonomy is so important....


Boğaziçi University Protests and State Homophobia in Turkey

Cenk Özbay, Sabancı University

Bogazici Protest

Since January 2021, student protests against the top-down appointment of a new rector to Boğaziçi University by President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan have been misrepresented in many ways in order to control public opinion and position people against students’ (and the academic staff’s) demands...


IN A ROUNDTABLE FOR NEW PERSPECTIVES ON TURKEY, FIVE SCHOLARS DISCUSS THE GLOBAL POLITICAL ECONOMIC CONSEQUENCES OF THE PANDEMIC

Dr. Biray Kolluoglu

World-Economy

It has been nine months since the “normal” has been disrupted with the emergence of a novel coronavirus and while we continue to be in the clasp of the COVID-19 pandemic the “new normal” has not ossified yet...


The Last of the Moderns

Dr. Meltem Gürle

Moderns

Adalet Ağaoğlu, one of the most prominent authors of modern Turkish literature, passed away at the age of 91 leaving behind a literary legacy that will be difficult to match for years to come...


COVID-19’s Impact on Youth Un/employment and Social Policy in Turkey

Dr. Evren M. Dinçer

The COVID-19 crisis is an unprecedented one in terms of its reach and pervasiveness, and it exposed the vulnerabilities of the global social, political, and...

Area Studies – Cambridge Core Blog


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