Main Article Content
1. Publication and Promotion: In consideration of the Publisher’s agreement to publish the Work, Author hereby grants and assigns to Publisher the non-exclusive right to print, publish, reproduce, or distribute the Work throughout the world in all means of expression by any method now known or hereafter developed, including electronic format, and to market or sell the Work orany part of it as Publisher sees fit. Author further grants Publisher the right to use Author’s name in association with the Work inpublished form and in advertising and promotional materials
2. Copyright: Copyright of the Work remains in Author’s name.
3. Prior Publication and Attribution: Author agrees not to publish the Work in print form prior to publication of the Work by the Publisher. Author agrees to cite, by author, title, and publisher, the original Interdisciplinary Journal of Problem-based Learning publication when publishing the Work elsewhere
4. Author Representations: The Author represents and warrants that the Work:
(a) is the Author’s original Work and that Author has full power to enter into this Agreement;
(b) does not infringe the copyright or property of another;
(c) contains no material which is obscene, libelous, defamatory or previously published, in whole or in part.
Author shall indemnify and hold Publisher harmless against loss of expenses arising from breach of any such warranties.
5. Licensing and Reuse: Reuse of the published Work will be governed by a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial 4.0 International License (CC BY-NC 4.0; http://creativecommons.org/licenses/ by-nc/4.0/). This license lets others remix, tweak, and build upon the Work non-commercially; although new works must acknowledge the original Interdisciplinary Journal of Problem-based Learning publication and be non-commercial, they do not have to be licensed on the same terms.
Arthur, C. (2016). The ethics of entrepreneurship and financial literacy education: A security and freedom for the other (Unpublished doctoral dissertation). Ontario, CA: York University.
Blue, L. (2019). Financial literacy education with an aboriginal community: Identifying critical moments for enabling praxis. Educational Sciences, 9(1), 12.
Gutstein, E. (2016). “Our Issues, Our People—Math as Our Weapon”: Critical mathematics in a Chicago neighborhood high school. Journal for Research in Mathematics Education, 47(5), 454–504.
Lucey, T. A., Agnello, M. F., & Laney, J. D. (2015). A critically compassionate approach to financial literacy. Rotterdam, The Netherlands: Sense Publishers
Minnameier, G. (2016). Ethics and economics: A comment on Narvaez’s “Revitalizing human virtue by restoring organic morality.” Journal of Moral Education, 45(3), 248–255.
Tawfik, A., Trueman, R. J., & Lorz, M. M. (2014). Engaging non-scientists in STEM through problem-based learning and service learning. Interdisciplinary Journal of Problem- Based Learning, 8(2), Article 4.