Journal of Teacher Education

Journal of Teacher Education CoverThe Journal of Teacher Education (JTE), the official journal of AACTE, has been a leading voice in the field of teacher preparation for more than 65 years and is one of the most widely read professional journals in the field. JTE's five peer-reviewed issues per volume year contain thematic and general interest articles as well as editorials and commentaries. Its content focuses on policy, practice, and research that contribute to teacher preparation as a field of inquiry along numerous themes, including accreditation, assessment and evaluation, extended programs, teacher educators, student teaching, and others.

For details about manuscript submission, subscriptions, and advertising, visit the journal's web site at http://journals.sagepub.com/home/jte. Supplemental material such as author interviews and editorial highlights can be found in the “JTE Insider” blog maintained by the editorial team.

About the JTE Editorial Team

In January 2015, AACTE named Michigan State University's College of Education as the incoming editorial host of the Journal of Teacher Education. Commencing with Volume 67, Issue 1 (January/February 2016), the journal is led by a team of three coeditors—Dorinda Carter Andrews, Robert Floden, and Gail Richmond—and five associate editors—Tonya Bartell, Corey Drake, Cynthia Okolo, Django Paris, and Kristy Cooper Stein. The team is supported by Assistant Editor David Stroupe and Graduate Assistants Bernadette Castillo and Eli Kean.

Coeditors

Dorinda Carter Andrews
Robert Floden
Gail Richmond

Associate Editors

Tonya Bartell
Corey Drake
Cynthia Okolo
Django Paris
Kristy Cooper Stein

Assistant Editor

David Stroupe

Graduate Assistants

Bernadette Castillo
Eli Kean

Contact the editors by e-mail at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. and at Journal of Teacher Education, 134 Erickson Hall,
College of Education, Michigan State University, East Lansing, MI 48824-1034. E-mail is their preferred method of communication.