Login or Register to make a submission.

Submission Preparation Checklist

As part of the submission process, authors are required to check off their submission's compliance with all of the following items, and submissions may be returned to authors that do not adhere to these guidelines.
  • The submission has not been previously published, nor is it before another journal for consideration (or an explanation has been provided in Comments to the Editor).
  • The submission file is in OpenOffice, Microsoft Word, RTF, or WordPerfect document file format.
  • Where available, URLs for the references have been provided.
  • The text is single-spaced; uses a 12-point font; employs italics, rather than underlining (except with URL addresses); and all illustrations, figures, and tables are placed within the text at the appropriate points, rather than at the end.
  • The text adheres to the stylistic and bibliographic requirements outlined in the Author Guidelines, which is found in About the Journal.
  • If submitting to a peer-reviewed section of the journal, the instructions in Ensuring a Blind Review have been followed.

Author Guidelines

Before submitting an article to the Journal of Civic Hukum, the writer must pay attention to the following screening rules.

  1. Articles sent to the Journal of Civic Education have never been published before. If the article has been presented at a seminar or conference, it is necessary to mention the time, place and name of the seminar/conference event.
  2. Article titles are written in capital letters and not more than 14 words, using Times New Roman letters, single spaces, and measuring 12 pt.
  3. Writing the name of the author is accompanied by a title, name of the place of work/agency and e-mail address.
  4. Sub-chapter writing uses capital letters at the beginning of the sentence.
  5. Using space 1, including the reference section.
  6. The article consists of the following sections: Introduction, Methods, Research Findings, Discussion, and Closing.
  7.  The number of article pages is not more than 15 pages (including abstracts up to references).
  8. All articles except the main title and table are written in Times New Roman with a size of 10 pt, the main title is 12 pt and the table is 9 pt.





(maximum 14 words) *


Writer's name

First Author Name (Times New Roman 12, Bold, Spacing 1)

Affiliates (Study Programs, Faculties, Universities) and e-mail Addresses (Times New Roman 11 pt, space 1, spacing after 6 pt)

Second Author Name, and so on

Affiliates (Study Programs, Faculties, Universities) and e-mail Addresses



(Times New Roman 10, Bold, space 1, spacing before 12 pt, after 2 pt)

Abstract contains a brief description of the problem, research objectives, research methods, and research results. Abstracts are written in Indonesian and English. Abstract typing is done with a single space with a narrower margin than the right and left margins of the main text. Keywords need to be included to describe the realm of the problem under study and the main terms underlying the implementation of the research. Keywords can be a single word or a combination of words.

Keywords: consists of 5-7 words


An abstract is a brief summary of a research article, thesis, review, conference proceedings or any-depth analysis of a particular subject or line, and is often used to help the reader quickly find the paper purposes. When used, an abstract always appears at the beginning of a manuscript or typescript, acting as the point-of-entry for any given academic paper or patent application. Abstracting and indexing services for various academic disciplines are compiling a body of literature for that particular subject. Abstract length varies by discipline and publisher requirements. Abstracts are typically sectioned logically as an overview of what appears in the paper.

Keywords: consists of 5-7 words

  1. Introduction, the introduction contains a briefly written background on rational reasons related to research conducted. [Times New Roman, 12pt, normal].
  2. Method, the method contains a description of the research methodology used in the study. [Times New Roman, 12pt, normal].
  3. Findings and Discussion, contains research findings. Research results can be supplemented with tables, graphs (pictures), and/or charts. The discussion section describes the results of data processing, interpreting findings logically, linking with relevant reference sources. [Times New Roman, 12pt, normal]
  4. Closing, the closing contains conclusions and suggestions. Conclusion presents a summary of the description of the results and discussion, referring to the research objectives. Based on these two things developed new points of thought which are the essence of the research findings. Suggestions are prepared based on research findings that have been discussed. Suggestions can refer to practical actions, the development of new theories, and/or further research. [Times New Roman, 12pt, normal
  5. Bibliography

Amer, A. (2006). Reflections on Bloom's revised taxonomy. Electronic Journal of Research in Educational Psychology, 4 (8), 213-230.

Bloom, B. S. (1956). Taxonomy of educational objectives, the classification of educational goals, handbook I: Cognitive Domain. New York, NY: David McKay Company.

Callan, R. J. (1998). Circadian rhythm and the business person. International Journal of Value-Based Management 11, 9–17.

Forehand, M. (2005). Bloom's taxonomy: Orginal and revised. In Emerging Perspective on Learning, Teaching, and Technology. Retrieved 29 March 2010 from

Two authors:

Biggs, J. B., & Collis, K. (1982). Evaluating the quality of learning: the SOLO taxonomy. New York, NY: Academic Press.

Eggen, P., & Kauchak, D. (2001). Educational psychology: Windows on classrooms. New Jersey, NJ: Merrill.

Erden, M., & Akman, Y. (1996). Egitim Educational psychology. Ankara, Türkiye: Arkadas Yayınevi.

Minogue, J., & Jones, G. (2009). Measuring the impact of haptic feedback using the SOLO taxonomy. International Journal of Science Education, 31 (10), 1359–1378.

O’Neill, G., & Murphy, F. (2010). Guide to taxonomies of learning. UCD Teaching and Learning / Resources, Retrieved November 1, 2010, from

Three or more authors:

Ivanitskaya, L., Clark, D., Montgomery, G., & Primeau, R. (2002). Interdisciplinary learning: Process and outcomes. Innovative Higher Education, 27 (2), 95-111.

[Times New Roman, 11pt, normal]

6. Presenting Tables

Related to writing tables, pictures, graphics, statistical analysis as below: [Times New Roman, 9 pt, normal]

Table X

The Proportion of Errors in Younger and Older Groups


Level of difficulty





M (SD)

%95 CI



M (SD)

%95 CI



.05 (.08)

[.02, .11]



.14 (.15)

[.08, .22]



.05 (.07)

[.02, .10]



.17 (.15)

[.08, .28]



.11 (.10)

[.07, .17]



.26 (.21)

[.15, .39]

Note. CI = confidence interval.

 7. Presenting Images

Images/charts are presented with the title and number of the image placed at the bottom of the image. In the end, a list of images is attached, stating the source if the image comes from


 Figure 1. Lecture Activity

Photo Source: PPKn Web Admin

Privacy Statement

The names and email addresses entered in this journal site will be used exclusively for the stated purposes of this journal and will not be made available for any other purpose or to any other party.