Social Justice Research
Social Justice Research publishes original papers that have broad implications for social scientists investigating the origins, structures, and consequences of justice in human affairs.
The journal encompasses justice-related research work using traditional and novel approaches, and spanning the social sciences and beyond: psychology, sociology, anthropology, economics, social policy research, political science, law, management science, and others.
This multidisciplinary approach advances the integration of diverse social science perspectives. In addition to original research papers - theoretical, empirical, and methodological - the journal publishes book reviews and, from time to time, special thematic issues.
Social Justice Research is the official journal of the International Society for Justice Research (ISJR)
2-Year Impact Factor: 0.796 (2016)
5-Year Impact Factor: 1.207 (2016)
54 out of 62 on the Psychology, Social list
88 out of 143 on the Sociology list
SCImago Journal and Country Rank (SJR) 2015: 0.692
224 out of 951 on the Sociology and Political Science list
46 out of 288 on the Anthropology list
90 out of 505 on the Law list
SJR is a measure of the journal's relative impact in its field, based on its number of citations and number of articles per publication year.
Impact per Publication (IPP) 2014: 0.942
The IPP measures the ratio of citations per article published in the three previous years.
Source Normalised Impact per Paper (SNIP) 2015: 0.802
The SNIP measures contextual citation impact by weighting citations based on the total number of citations in a subject field. The impact of a single citation is given higher value in subject areas where citations are less likely, and vice versa.
Organizational Justice Comes of Age: Review of the Oxford Handbook of Justice in the Workplace Edited by Russell Cropanzano and Maureen Ambrose
On Moral Thoughts, Feelings and Actions—A Review of The Social Psychology of Morality by Joseph Forgas, Lee Jussim, and Paul van Lange (Eds)
Udo Rudolph (June 2017)
“It’s All About Something We Call Wasta”: A Motivated Moralization Approach to Favoritism in the Jordanian Workplace
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