I’m thrilled to serve on the Editorial Board of the Journal of Postsecondary Student Success (JPSS), which recently released its inaugural issue.
I was invited to serve on the Editorial Board by the JPSS Editor – Shouping Hu. Dr. Hu is the Louis W. and Elizabeth N. Bender Endowed Professor of Higher Education and the founding director of the Center for Postsecondary Success (CPS) at Florida State University). I join a distinguished group of Editorial Board members.
The JPSS Editorial Board welcomes manuscripts describing exemplary programs, policies, and practices, reporting original research, or essays presenting insights on student success and equity. To submit your work for consideration for an upcoming issue, visit the JPSS submission site.
About the Journal of Postsecondary Student Success
JPSS is a quarterly, open-access publication intended to disseminate theory, research, policy, and practice related to student success in higher education. The journal welcomes work that addresses challenges, interventions, innovations, and solutions to address issues facing postsecondary student success and equity from interdisciplinary perspectives.
Topics of interest include:
- Student success in higher education
- Evaluation of educational policies or programs for student success
- Effective programs and innovations
- Data and analytics for student success
- Student success in all types of postsecondary settings
- Institutional research and assessment for student success
- Organizational and institutional transformation for student success
- Implementation issues in student success interventions
- Institutional transformation for student success and equity
- Equity and success for students of all backgrounds
- Strategic finance for equity and student success
- Student success in a changing world
In addressing these topics, authors are encouraged to emphasize the practical applications of their knowledge and findings for institutional administrators, policy makers, and practitioners.
JPSS provides immediate open access to its content on the principle that making research freely available to the public supports a greater global exchange of knowledge.