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Professor Dave Hill

Professor Dave Hill


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ISSN 1740-2743 Online version / ISSN 2051-0959 Print version

The Journal for Critical Education Policy Studies (JCEPS) is a peer-reviewed international scholarly journal published by The Institute for Education Policy Studies (IEPS). The free, online version is published in association with the University of Athens (Greece). The print version (available on subscription or purchase – click on the Subscriptions and Purchasing link is published by IEPS). JCEPS will have three issues per annum, as from 2013. The journal website is Enquiries should be addressed to or

The Journal for Critical Education Policy Studies (JCEPS) seeks to develop Marxist and other Left analysis of education. JCEPS seeks and publishes articles that critique global, national, neo-liberal, neo-conservative, New Labour, Third Way, postmodernist and other analyses of policy developments, as well as those that attempt to report on, analyse and develop Socialist/ Marxist transformative policy for schooling and education from a number of Radical Left perspectives. JCEPS also addresses issues of social class, ‘race’, gender, sexual orientation, disability and capital/ism; critical pedagogies, new public managerialism and academic / non-academic labour, and empowerment/ disempowerment.

For Style Guidelines please click on the ‘Submissions and Style Guidelines’ link

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Journal for Critical Education Policy Studies

Volume 11, Number 3: July 2013



Lauren E. McDonald: In Their Own Words: U.S. Think Tank “Experts” and the Framing of Education Policy Debates

Eleni Prokou: Equity and efficiency in Greek higher education policies in the past three decades: a shift of emphasis to the issue of efficiency / “quality assurance” in the 2000s.

Richard Hall: Educational technology and the enclosure of academic labour inside public higher education

Esther Milu: Critical Perspectives on Free Primary Education in Kenya: Towards an Anti-Colonial Pedagogy

Sophie Ward: Creativity, Freedom and the Crash: how the concept of creativity was used as a bulwark against communism during the Cold War, and as a means to reconcile individuals to neoliberalism prior to the Great Recession

Leonidas Maroudas and Evangelos Nikolaidis: Institutional changes and the expansion of flexible forms of employment in higher education: the case of Greek Universities

Ahmet Yildiz, Derya Ünlü, Zeynep Alica, Dogus Sarpkaya: Remembering Mahmut Hoca in a Neoliberal Age: “I am not a tradesman but a teacher.”

Angelo Letizia: Battle for the Enlightenment: Neoliberalism, Critical Theory and the role of Circumvential Education in Fostering a New Phase of the Enlightenment

Mark Stern: Bad Teacher: What Race to the Top Learned From the “race to the bottom”

Robert FitzSimmons and Satu Uusiautti: Critical Revolutionary Pedagogy Spiced by Pedagogical Love

Brittany Aronson and Ashlee Anderson: Critical Teacher Education and the Politics of Teacher Accreditation: Are We Practicing What We Preach?

Maria Vaina, Evaggelia Katidioti, and Antonis Ktiti: Teaching the Banking System according to Critical Education. A Study of a Schoolbook on Economics in Greece

Tim Rudd: The Ideological Construction of a New Form of Digital Exclusion: Computer Science as Latin or Total Deus Ex Machina?

YiShan Lea: Travel as a Ritual Toward Transformative Consciousness: Juxtaposing Che Guevara’s Biography and Teacher Candidates’ Narratives

Kirsi-Marja Saurén and Kaarina Määttä: The Ritualization of Progress—the Schooled Imagination

Joshua A. Cuevas: A Reflection on Belief




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