Copyright Assignment Form
The following information is intended for authors who have published a paper in Canadian Public Policy / Analyse de Politiques. The rights conveyed in the Copyright Assignment Form will only apply upon acceptance of your Article for publication. Please download the Copyright Assignment Form [PDF file] and return it by e-mail only at email@example.com.
To enable Canadian Public Policy/Analyse de politiques (the Journal) to publish your article, the ownership of copyright must be established. The Article is deemed to include all material submitted for publication with the exception of Letters, and includes the text, figures, tables, author contact details and all supplementary material accompanying the Article.
Please read this form carefully, print it out and sign it (if your employer owns copyright in your work, arrange for your employer to sign where marked). Please scan and e-mail a copy to the journal office at firstname.lastname@example.org. (US Federal Government authors please note: your Article is in the public domain.)
Your Article will not be published unless a Copyright Assignment Form has been signed and received by Canadian Public Policy/Analyse de politiques.
Please note: You retain the following rights to re-use the Article, as long as you do not sell or reproduce the Article or any part of it for commercial purposes (i.e. for monetary gain on your own account or on that of a third party, or for indirect financial gain by a commercial entity). These rights apply without needing to seek permission from Canadian Public Policy/Analyse de politiques. Provided that you give appropriate acknowledgement to the Journal and full bibliographic reference for the Article when it is published, you may use the accepted version of the Article as originally submitted for publication in the Journal, and updated to include any amendments made after peer review, in the following ways:
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Information about Digital Object Identifiers
The Digital Object Identifier (DOI®) System is for identifying content objects in the digital environment. DOI names are assigned to any entity for use on digital networks. They are used to provide current information, including where they (or information about them) can be found on the Internet. Information about a digital object may change over time, including where to find it, but its DOI name will not change.
DOIs can be used in a universal resource locator (URL) by appending the DOI to "http://dx.doi.org/". DOIs for Canadian Public Policy consist of "10.3138" (identifying the journal), followed by a forward slash ("/"), and then followed by the text "cpp.#volume.#issue.#page", where #volume, #issue, and #page are replaced with the appropriate information for the article. For example, "cpp.35.1.21" identifies the paper in volume 35, issue 1, starting on page 21. The full DOI is thus 10.3138/cpp.35.1.21, and the full URL to this paper is
© 2017 Canadian Public Policy
The CPP web pages are maintained by Olivier Lebert (Montréal)
and Werner Antweiler
(UBC). Earlier versions of the documents on this site were created by
Elaine Constant (Queen's University) and Maureen Church (University
© 2017 Canadian Public Policy (URL: http://cpp.economics.ca/, E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org). The CPP web pages are maintained by Olivier Lebert (Montréal) and Werner Antweiler (UBC). Earlier versions of the documents on this site were created by Elaine Constant (Queen's University) and Maureen Church (University of Calgary).