All conference publication submissions are double blind, peer reviewed by members of the Editorial Review Board. First, the conference publication Editor reviews papers for appropriateness, and uses a plagiarism verification tool to ensure the work has not been plagiarized. Then the Editor sends out the manuscript to two reviewers, without disclosing the identities of the authors or other reviewer. The review results are confidentially delivered to the Editor, who then reviews the reviewer feedback to ensure the comments are relevant and non-discriminatory before sending the comments back to the authors. Authors are given a chance to make revisions to their manuscripts based on the feedback they receive. Revised proceeding are sent back to the Editors who send the revised proceeding back to the original reviewers. Feedback from the second round of reviews are processed the same way.
Under the following terms:
Attribution — You must give appropriate credit, provide a link to the license, and indicate if changes were made. You may do so in any reasonable manner, but not in any way that suggests the licensor endorses you or your use.
No additional restrictions — You may not apply legal terms or technological measures that legally restrict others from doing anything the license permits.
The author retains certain rights as defined in the copyright and licensing policy.
The Publishers take each complaint with seriousness and handles it professionally. The complainant issue is investigated and acted upon. Final decisions are conveyed to the complainant.
The following complaints:
Duplicate, multiple, concurrent publication
Misappropriation of Research results
Allegations of research errors and fraud
Undisclosed conflicts of interest
Reviewer bias or acts of harm out of the competition by reviewers
Conflict Of Interest
A Declaration of Conflicting Interests policy refers to a formal policy may have to require a conflict-of-interest statement or conflict of interest disclosure from a submitting or publishing author.
“Conflicts of interest arise when authors, reviewers, or editors have interests that are not fully apparent and that may influence their judgments on what is published. They have been described as those which, when revealed later, would make a reasonable reader feel misled or deceived.”