© ATLANTI + as the International Scientific Review for Contemporary Archival Theory and Practice is a peer-reviewed journal published two times a year by International Institute for Archival Science Trieste – Maribor. The journal is co-published by Alma Mater Europaea – European Center Maribor.

Atlanti + is listed among scientific journals and, as such indexed in the National Library of Slovenia (NUK).

The Editorial Board of © Atlanti + / consists of highly respected and world-known scholars and archival professionals. International Scientific Review for Contemporary Archival Theory and Practice welcome initial approaches from prospective authors. Acceptance of articles is subject to an anonymous refereeing process.




Publication ethics include statutory and ethics approval, informed consent, data manipulation and research fraud, plagiarism, simultaneous submission, duplicate publication, self-citation, consent to reproduce published material, ethics of authorship, and conflicts of interest.


Guidelines on preparing the article were prepared by the editorial board of the journals ATLANTI and ATLANTI +. These guidelines are publicly known and can be sent to each individual who requests it. Authors and researchers who prepare the articles for this journal must be aware of these guidelines and adhere to these regulations. The author is obligated to write the paper according to these guidelines.

Peer Review Process

All the articles submitted to the Atlanti+ are peer-reviewed in double-blind form by two anonymous peer reviewers. The Editorial Board will inform the authors of the results of the reviewers' and editors' work on the text in due time. The Editors reserve the right to make necessary adjustments to the text according to the English language's propositions and standards.

Data Accuracy, Manipulation and Research Fraud

Fabrication and falsification of information and data are severe forms of research misconduct. If editors or reviewers are suspicious at the review process, they may ask the authors to disclose the proofs or data to confirm or alleviate the suspicion. Editors may request the data and explanations even after a few years of publication if sufficient doubt is raised.

Plagiarism, self-plagiarism and duplicate publication

Another author's use of previously published work in one's manuscript without consent, credit, or acknowledgment and fraudulently passing it as one's work is referred to as plagiarism. Authors must remember that crediting previous authors for their work is vital in providing context to their research.

Suppose the author submits a new manuscript containing the same discussion points, hypotheses, data, and/or conclusions as a previously published manuscript. In that case, it is considered a duplicate publication and, as such unethical. Papers translated to different languages are still considered a duplicate.

Simultaneous Submission

At the time of manuscript submission, authors should declare that the manuscript is original and is not considered for publication by any other scientific journals.

Submitting or presenting a paper for a scientific conference does not preclude authors from submitting the same article for publishing in ATLANTI +.


Authors should not introduce concepts outside the current paper's scope to cite one's own work. This is perceived as unethical by most of the scientific community and looked down upon by peers.

Ethics With Authorship

Changes to authorship after approval or sometimes after publication are possible if all co authors agree to this amendment and have individually signed the requisition sent to the journal editor.

Conflicts of Interest

Conflicts of interest, also called competing interests, are defined as financial, personal, social, or other interests that directly or indirectly influence the author's conduct concerning the particular manuscript. Having competing interests in a product or device under consideration is not considered unethical. However, failure to disclose such hidden interests severely jeopardizes the outcomes reported in the paper. Once revealed, it is the readers' discretion to determine the influence of the conflicts of interest on the article's conclusions.


In the case of any of the above-listed malpractices, the editorial board will refuse the article's publication.