All posts by sociologie

REVISTA UNIVERSITARA DE SOCIOLOGIE NO. 2

FULL VERSION
 PP.
TOWARDS RE-TRADITIONALIZING AND REVALORIZING CHIEFTAINCY IN CAMEROON GRASSFIELDS STUDIES: AN EXPLORATORY STUDY
Narcisse Saturnin KAZE TINDO,
Chantal YOUNG KINEH (Cameroon)
  9-21
SCHIZOPHRENIA: LIVING WITH OR AGAINST THE ILLNESS. A SMALL CASE EXPLORATORY STUDY
Isabela DROBOTĂ,
Mihai-Bogdan IOVU (Romania)
22-31
CUSTOMS AND TRADITIONAL VALUES OF THE MACEDONIAN COMMUNITIES IN ROMANIA
Dumitru OTOVESCU,
Anda -Diana PÂRLEA (Romania)
32-39
DIALOGUES, LANGUAGE AND HUMOUR IN A GROUP OF WORKERS
Dan-Constantin GÎTMAN (Romania)
40-50
TEACHER’S EMOTIONAL DISTRESS AND BURNOUT DURING COVID-19 PANDEMIC
Claudia SĂLCEANU,
Mariana Floricica CĂLIN (Romania)
51-66
VOTE BUYING AND RETURN ON INVESTMENT: THE NIGERIAN EXPERIENCE
Adediran ADELEKAN (USA),
Tade Daniel OMOTOSHO (Poland),
Adesoji Oluyemi JOSEPH (South Africa),
Emmanuel ATOLAGBE (Nigeria)
67-73
SCHOOL BANKRUPTCY AND YOUTH VIOLENCE IN SCHOOLS  IN CAMEROON
Stève ONDOUA SAMBA (Cameroon)
74-82
COVID-19 PANDEMIC LOCKDOWN, INTIMATE PARTNER VIOLENCE AND FAMILY COHESION IN KANO, NIGERIA
Olumide Abraham AJAYI,
Aisha Turaki IBRAHIM,
Olumuyiwa Ebenezer KAYODE (Nigeria)
83-90    
MIGRATION POLICY OUTLOOK IN THE PANDEMIC CONTEXT
Adrian OTOVESCU,
Maria Andreea DIN (Romania)
91-97
IMPACT OF MOBILE DIGITAL DEVICES ON VOCATIONAL AND TECHNICAL SKILLS ACQUIRED BY A SELECTED GROUP OF TERTIARY INSTITUTION STUDENTS IN NIGERIA
Mutahir Oluwafemi ABANIKANNDA (Nigeria)
  98-108
FROM BEATNIKS TO HIPPIES TO US: A BEATIFIC STUDY OF POPULAR CULTURE
Viorel STĂNESCU (Romania)
109-117    
EDUCATIONAL COMMUNICATION DURING THE COVID-19 PANDEMIC. RESULTS OF AN EMPIRICAL STUDY AMONG UNIVERSITY STUDENTS
Alexandrina Mihaela POPESCU,
Gabriela MOTOI (Romania)
118-129
RECIDIVISM CAN SERIOUSLY HARM SOCIETY
Liviu TOADER (Romania)
130-153
ROMANIANS ‘OPINIONS ABOUT THE PROGRAMS FOR THE YOUNG DELINQUENTS INTEGRATION
Dumitru OTOVESCU,  
Cateluța CREAC (BĂNCIOI)  (Romania)
154-162
CHILD LABOUR IN THE KOLOMINE AND KAMBELE MINING SITES IN EAST CAMEROON: COMBINED VIEWS ON THE WORST FORMS OF OPERATIONS
Alain Thomas ETAMANE MAHOP,
Pr. MOUSSA II (Cameroon)
163-173
SCHOOL CLIMATE AND ITS EFFECT ON THE SCHOOL PERFORMANCE
Elena-Otilia ȚÎROIU (Romania)
174-185
CHILDREN’S EDUCATION IN ROMANIAN IMMIGRANT FAMILIES IN EUROPE
Gabriela CĂLUȚOIU (Romania)
186-195
ADVANTAGES AND SHORTCOMINGS OF ONLINE TRAINING IN THE UNIVERSITY ENVIRONMENT
Magdalena BUTURĂ (Romania)
196-205
PSYCHO-SOCIAL IMPLICATIONS OF BULLYING IN SCHOOLS.  WAYS OF PREVENTION AND INTERVENTION
Florentina MOGONEA,
Florentin Remus MOGONEA (Romania)
206-216
THE DYNAMICS OF HIGHER EDUCATION AND GRADUATE EMPLOYABILITY IN NIGERIA
Joel B. BABALOLA,  
Adesoji A. ONI (Nigeria)
217-233
DIGITAL WELL-BEING BETWEEN LIFESTYLES IN LIMITED PANDEMIC CONDITIONS AND THE VARIED OFFER  OF SOCIAL PLATFORMS
Lorena ȚĂRUȘ (Romania)
234-244
THE TEACHING OF HISTORY IN HIGH SCHOOLS AND TECHNICAL COLLEAGUES IN CAMEROON: PATERNALISM OR NEOCOLONIALISM SINCE 1960?
Prince Nico TCHOUDJA (Cameroon)
245-255
SOCIAL SUPPORT SERVICES OFFERED TO HOMELESS PEOPLE
Ionela Maria BRAȘOVEANU (ION) (Romania)
256-265
SOCIO-ECONOMIC ASPECTS OF THE LIFE OF THE ROMA COMMUNITY. CASE STUDY TIMIȘOARA AND CLUJ-NAPOCA
Marius IMRE PARNO,
Marius VASILUȚĂ-ȘTEFĂNESCU (Romania)
266-277
SEXUAL CRIMINAL OFFENCES – DIFFERENCES AND SIMILARITIES THE CRIMINAL CODE IN FORCE AND THE CRIMINAL CODE 1969
Mioara Lăcrămioara PARASCHIV (Romania)
278-286
WORKING ABROAD. ROMANIAN ROMA EXPERIENCES.
Sînziana PREDA (Romania)
287-294
‘A NATION BEWILDERED AND A STATE IN COMATOSE’: CORRUPTION AND SOCIO-ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT IN NIGERIA
Isiaq Abdulwaheed ATANDA,
Adedoyin Jolaade OMEDE,
Saheed Rahman OLANREWAJU (Nigeria)
295-311
EMPLOYER BRANDING-DIMENSIONS OF EMPLOYER ATTRACTIVENESS AT GENERATION Y AND Z
Florentina-Mihaela BĂRBULESCU,
Marius VASILUȚĂ-ȘTEFĂNESCU (Romania)
312-323
THE IMPACT OF LEGISLATIVE CHANGES IN THE EDUCATIONAL FIELD ON ROMANIANS IN UKRAINE
Ana-Maria BUD (Romania)
324-331
CHALLENGES IN ENSURING INCLUSIVE EDUCATION DURING THE COVID-19 PANDEMIC. THE CASE OF ROMANIA
Maria CONSTANTINESCU,
Alina DASCĂLU (Romania)
332-340
A GOOD LIFE IN OLD AGE? MONITORING AND IMPROVING QUALITY IN LONG-TERM CARE
Alexandru Liviu CERCEL (Romania)
341-350
INCLUSIVE EDUCATION:DEVELOPMENTS AND CHALLENGES IN   THE ROMANIAN EDUCATION SYSTEM
Corina TONITA (Romania)
351-361
“JAUNDE” TO “YAOUNDE”, MEMORIAL ROAMING ON THE FOUNDATION OF A CITY: HISTORICAL ANALYSIS ESSAY
Paul Petit NDJE MEDJA (Cameroon)
362-371
INCREASING THE QUALITY OF LIFE IN THE ELDERLY THROUGH HORTICULTURE THERAPY
Cosmin George BUTURĂ (Romania)
372-379
BOOK REVIEW: Cristina Gavriluță (2017). Negativul cotidianului. [engl: The Negative of everyday life]. Iasi: „A.I.Cuza” University Press
Carmen PALAGHIA
380-382

REVISTA UNIVERSITARA DE SOCIOLOGIE NO. 1

FULL VERSION 
 PP.
GERIATRIC HEALTH IN AN UNPRECEDENTED GLOBAL EMERGENCY AND STRATEGIES TO ALLEVIATE THE IMPACT OF COVID-19
Cathy Mae D. TOQUERO (Philippines)
  9-16
YOUTH LABOUR IN THE PANDEMIC SITUATION: A CASE STUDY
Meriem KADDOURI (United Arab Emirates)
17-23
JOINT CUSTODY: RATIONALIZING DIVORCE DISCREPANCIES IN FAMILY LEGISLATION
Efstratios PAPANIS, Eirini KARAMPASI (Greece)
24-36
ART AND SOCIETAL DEVELOPMENT: IMPORTANCE AND ROLE. CASE STUDY ON APPLIED ARTS IN ALGERIA
Yahya Hadji, Nadia Guedjal (Algeria)
37-44
HARNESSING THE POTENTIALS OF ALMAJIRI COHORTS FOR ENTREPRENEURSHIP DEVELOPMENT
Olumide Abraham AJAYI, Aisha Turaki IBRAHIM (Nigeria)
45-50
SPEAKING BACK BY STORYTELLING – A METHOD FOR INCREASING CRITICAL THINKING AND ENGAGEMENT IN COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT
Codrina CSESZNEK (Romania)
51-58
CRIME AND SOCIAL REACTION: OBSTACLES TO FORMING A GENERAL THEORY OF CRIME
Imad CHAREF (Algeria)
59-65
THE AWAKENING OF NATIONALISM OF THE CAMEROON CLERGE OF THE AMERICAN PRESBYTERIAN MISSION (MPA) (1940-1957)
Moïse Valère EBENDENG ONDO (Cameroon)
66 -74   
PROFESSIONAL STRESS AND SOCIAL REPRESENTATIONS OF WORK TO DIDACTICAL WORKERS
Mihaela Luminita SANDU, Mariana Floricica CALIN, Gabriela BONTEA (Romania)
75-85
CHILD MORTALITY COMBAT IN THE DEVELOPMENT OF BAFUT SUB-DIVISION, MEZAM DIVISION, NORTH WEST REGION, CAMEROON
Sirri Erika SUH, Chewa Julius SUH, Tankie Quinta SHEGWE, Wirsiy Destain YUNGSI, Takem Mbi Bienvenu MAGLOIRE, Shey Dominic NFORYA (Cameroon)
86-98
MODELS OF GOOD PRACTICE REGARDING SOCIAL SERVICES FOR THE ELDERLY IN ROMANIA – QUALITATIVE APPROACH
Gianina CHIRUGU, Felicia ANDRIONI (Romania)
99-111
TECHNOLOGY OF THE 21ST CENTURY AS TECHNE, EPISTEME AND PRAXIS
Doina GAVRILOV (Romania)
112-124  
“THE CITY BENEATH THE MOUNTAINS” – IMAGES, PERCEPTIONS AND REPRESENTATIONS. A SAMPLE OF URBAN SOCIOLOGY
Ovidiana BULUMAC (Romania)
125-142
SOCIAL PROJECTS FOR PERSONS WITH MENTAL HEALTH DISORDERS, WITHIN THE PANDEMIC CONTEXT
Mihaela-Cristina PÂRVU, Andreea-Mihaela NIȚĂ (Romania)
143-153
THE INFLUENCE OF PRIMARY SOCIALIZATION IN GENERATING SCHOOL DEVIANCE. A LITERATURE OVERVIEW
Alina DASCĂLU (Romania)
154-162
THE RELATIONSHIP BETWEEN TIME SPENT ON SOCIAL NETWORKS AND THE LEVEL OF ANXIETY AND DEPRESSION IN ADOLESCENTS
Mariana Floricica CĂLIN, Mihaela Luminița SANDU, Cristina-Ioana TASTAMAN (Romania)
163-173
THE ROLE OF GRAZING ON LANDSCAPE DEGRADATION IN THE SABGA-BAMUNKA AREA, CAMEROON
Tankie Quinta SHEGWE, Clement Anguh NKWEMOH, Sirri Erika SUH, Shey Dominic NFORYA, Wirsiy Destain YUNGSI, Tchana Christian BRICE (Cameroon)
174-185
TERRORISM AND PRIVATIZATION OF STATE SPACES IN THE SAHEL: CASE OF THE POLISARIO FRONT
Alphonse Zozime TAMEKAMTA (Cameroon)
186-196
PHILANTHROPIC ACTIVITY OF THE JEWISH COMMUNITY IN ROMANIA DURING 1940-1944
Emanuel BĂLAN (Romania)
197-204

PUBLICATION ETHICS

Revista Universitara de Sociologie (RUS) is a peer-reviewed journal committed to ensuring the highest standards of publication ethics. All parties involved in the act of publishing (editors, authors, reviewers and the publisher) have to agree upon standards of ethical behaviour.
The Publication Ethics and Publication Malpractice Statement for Revista Universitara de Sociologie is according to the following:

– Committee on Publication Ethics (COPE). (2011, March 7). Code of Conduct and Best- Practice Guidelines for Journal Editors. Retrieved from: publicationethics.org/files/Code_of_conduct_for_journal_editors_Mar11.pdf
– The CORE Practices, developed in 2017. Retrieved from publicationethics.org/core- practices

The relevant duties and expectations of editors, reviewers and authors of the proceeding are set out in the document below – “Publication Ethics and Publication Malpractice Statement”

PUBLICATION ETHICS AND PUBLICATION MALPRACTICE STATEMEN

NON-PLAGIARISM DECLARATION

A. Editors

Fair play and editorial independence
– Editors evaluate submitted manuscripts exclusively on the basis of their academic merit (importance, originality, study’s validity, clarity) and its relevance to the journal’s scope, without regard to the authors’ race, gender, sexual orientation, ethnic origin, citizenship, religious belief, political philosophy or institutional affiliation.
– Decisions to edit and publish are not determined by the policies of governments or any other agencies outside of the journal itself.
– The Editor-in-Chief has full authority over the entire editorial content of the journal and the timing of publication of that content.

Confidentiality
– Editors and editorial staff will not disclose any information about a submitted manuscript to anyone other than the corresponding author, reviewers, potential reviewers, other editorial advisers, and the publisher, as appropriate.

Disclosure and conflicts of interest
– Editors and editorial board members will not use unpublished information disclosed in a submitted manuscript for their own research purposes without the authors’ explicit written consent. Privileged information or ideas obtained by editors as a result of handling the manuscript will be kept confidential and not used for their personal advantage.
– Editors will recuse themselves from considering manuscripts in which they have conflicts of interest resulting from competitive, collaborative, or other relationships/connections with any of the authors, companies or institutions connected to the papers; instead, they will ask another member of the editorial board to handle the manuscript.

Publication decisions
-The editors ensure that all submitted manuscripts being considered for publication undergo peer-review by at least two reviewers who are expert in the field.
– The Editor-in-Chief is responsible for deciding which of the manuscripts submitted to the journal will be published, based on the validation of the work in question, its importance to researchers and readers, the reviewers’ comments, and such legal requirements as are currently in force regarding libel, copyright infringement and plagiarism.
– The Editor-in-Chief may confer with other editors or reviewers in making this decision.

Involvement and cooperation in investigations
– Editors (in conjunction with the publisher and/or society) will take responsive measures when ethical concerns are raised with regard to a submitted manuscript or published paper. Every reported act of unethical publishing behaviour will be looked into, even if it is discovered years after publication.
– RUS’s editors follow the COPE Flowcharts (available at publicationethics.org/files/Full%20set%20of%20flowcharts.pdf) when dealing with cases of suspected misconduct. If, on investigation, the ethical concern is well-founded, a correction, retraction, expression of concern or another note as may be relevant, will be published in the journal.

B. Reviewers

Contribution to editorial decisions
– Peer review assists editors in making editorial decisions and, through editorial communications with authors, may assist authors in improving their manuscripts. Peer review is an essential component of formal scholarly communication and lies at the heart of scientific endeavour.

Promptness
– Any invited referee who feels unqualified to review the research reported in a manuscript or knows that its prompt review will be impossible should immediately notify the editors and decline the invitation to review so that alternative reviewers can be contacted.

Confidentiality
– Any manuscripts received for review are confidential documents and must be treated as such; they must not be shown to or discussed with others except if authorized by the Editor-in-Chief (who would only do so under exceptional and specific circumstances). This applies also to invited reviewers who decline the review invitation.

Standards of objectivity
– Reviews should be conducted objectively, and observations formulated clearly with supporting arguments so that authors can use them for improving the manuscript. Personal criticism of the authors is inappropriate.

Acknowledgement of sources
– Reviewers should identify relevant published work that has not been cited by the authors. Any statement that is an observation, derivation or argument that has been reported in previous publications should be accompanied by the relevant citation.
– A reviewer should also notify the editors of any substantial similarity or overlap between the manuscript under consideration and any other manuscript (published or unpublished) of which they have personal knowledge.

Disclosure and conflicts of interest
– Any invited referee who has conflicts of interest resulting from competitive, collaborative, or other relationships or connections with any of the authors, companies or institutions connected to the manuscript and the work described therein should immediately notify the editors to declare their conflicts of interest and decline the invitation to review so that alternative reviewers can be contacted.
o Unpublished material disclosed in a submitted manuscript must not be used in a reviewer’s own research without the express written consent of the authors. Privileged information or ideas obtained through peer review must be kept confidential and not used for the reviewer’s personal advantage. This applies also to invited reviewers who decline the review invitation.

C. Authors

Reporting standards
– Authors of original research should present an accurate account of the work performed and the results, followed by an objective discussion of the significance of the work.
– The manuscript should contain sufficient detail and references to permit others to replicate the work.
– Review articles should be accurate, objective and comprehensive, while editorial ‘opinion’ or perspective pieces should be clearly identified as such. Fraudulent or knowingly inaccurate statements constitute unethical behaviour and are unacceptable.

Data access and retention
– Authors may be asked to provide the raw data of their study together with the manuscript for editorial review and should be prepared to make the data publicly available if practicable.
– In any event, authors should ensure accessibility of such data to other competent professionals for at least 10 years after publication (preferably via an institutional or subject-based data repository or other data centre), provided that the confidentiality of the participants can be protected and legal rights concerning proprietary data do not preclude their release.

Originality and plagiarism
– Authors should ensure that they have written and submit only entirely original works, and if they have used the work and/or words of others, that this has been appropriately cited. Publications that have been influential in determining the nature of the work reported in the manuscript should also be cited.
– Plagiarism takes many forms, from “passing off” another’s paper as the author’s own, to copying or paraphrasing substantial parts of another’s paper (without attribution), to claiming results from research conducted by others.
– Plagiarism in all its forms constitutes unethical publishing behaviour and is unacceptable.

Multiple, duplicate, redundant or concurrent submission/publication
– Papers describing essentially the same research should not be published in more than one journal or primary publication. Hence, authors should not submit for consideration a manuscript that has already been published in another journal.
– Submission of a manuscript concurrently to more than one journal is unethical publishing behaviour and unacceptable.

Authorship of the manuscript
– Only persons who meet these authorship criteria should be listed as authors in the manuscript as they must be able to take public responsibility for the content: (i) made significant contributions to the conception, design, execution, data acquisition, or analysis/interpretation of the study; and (ii) drafted the manuscript or revised it critically for important intellectual content; and (iii) have seen and approved the final version of the paper and agreed to its submission for publication.
– All persons who made substantial contributions to the work reported in the manuscript (such as technical help, writing and editing assistance, general support) but who do not meet the criteria for authorship must not be listed as an author, but should be acknowledged in the “Acknowledgements” section after their written permission to be named as been obtained.
– The corresponding author should ensure that all appropriate co-authors (according to the above definition) and no inappropriate co-authors are included in the author list and verify that all co-authors have seen and approved the final version of the manuscript and agreed to its submission for publication.

Disclosure and conflicts of interest
– Authors should—at the earliest stage possible (generally by submitting a disclosure form at the time of submission and including a statement in the manuscript)—disclose any conflicts of interest that might be construed to influence the results or their interpretation in the manuscript. Examples of potential conflicts of interest that should be disclosed include financial ones such as honoraria, educational grants or other funding, participation in speakers’ bureaus, membership, employment, consultancies, stock ownership, or other equity interest, and paid expert testimony or patent-licensing arrangements, as well as non-financial ones such as personal or professional relationships, affiliations, knowledge or beliefs in the subject matter or materials discussed in the manuscript.
– All sources of financial support for the work should be disclosed (including the grant number or other reference number if any).

Acknowledgement of sources
– Authors should ensure that they have properly acknowledged the work of others and should also cite publications that have been influential in determining the nature of the reported work. Information obtained privately (from conversation, correspondence or discussion with third parties) must not be used or reported without explicit, written permission from the source.
– Authors should not use information obtained in the course of providing confidential services, such as refereeing manuscripts or grant applications, unless they have obtained the explicit written permission of the author(s) of the work involved in these services.

Peer review
– Authors are obliged to participate in the peer review process and cooperate fully by responding promptly to editors’ requests for raw data, clarifications, and proof of ethics approval, patient consents and copyright permissions. In the case of a first decision of “revisions necessary”, authors should respond to the reviewers’ comments systematically, point by point, and in a timely manner, revising and re-submitting their manuscript to the journal by the deadline given.

Fundamental errors in published works
– When authors discover significant errors or inaccuracies in their own published work, it is their obligation to promptly notify the journal’s editors or publisher and cooperate with them to either correct the paper in the form of an erratum or to retract the paper.
– If the editors or publisher learns from a third party that a published work contains a significant error or inaccuracy, then it is the authors’ obligation to promptly correct or retract the paper or provide evidence to the journal editors of the correctness of the paper.

D. Publisher

Handling of unethical publishing behaviour
– In cases of alleged or proven scientific misconduct, fraudulent publication or plagiarism, the publisher, in close collaboration with the editors, will take all appropriate measures to clarify the situation and to amend the article in question. This includes the prompt publication of an erratum, clarification or, in the most severe case, the retraction of the affected work.
– The publisher, together with the editors, shall take reasonable steps to identify and prevent the publication of papers where research misconduct has occurred, and under no circumstances encourage such misconduct or knowingly allow such misconduct to take place.

COPYRIGHT AND LICENSING

  • Revista Universitara de Sociologie operates under the Creative Commons Licence CC BY NC. This allows for the reproduction of articles, free of charge, for non-commercial use only and with the appropriate citation information. All authors publishing with us accept these as the terms of publication. Thus, the copyright holder of a scholarly work grants usage rights to others using an open license (Creative Commons or equivalent) allowing for immediate free access to the work and permitting any user to read, download, copy, distribute, print, search, or link to the full texts of articles, crawl them for indexing, pass them as data to software, or use them for any other lawful purpose
  • Authors retain the copyright and full publishing rights without restrictions.

 

REVISTA UNIVERSITARA DE SOCIOLOGIE NO. 2/2020

FULL VERSION 
 PP.
ON BEING A FAMILY CAREGIVER. DISRUPTION IN ALL ASPECTS OF LIFE
Maryse GAIMARD (France)  
10-25
AWARENESS, PERCEPTION AND ATTITUDE OF MAJOR TRIBES IN NIGERIA TOWARDS COVID-19: A CROSS SECTIONAL STUDY OF SELECTED COMMUNITIES
AJAYI Olumide Abraham (Nigeria),
AKOSILE Mary Oluwayemisi (Nigeria),
AJAYI-OLUAJAYI Grace Olabisi (Nigeria)
26-33
CONFLICTS AND ENVIRONMENTAL PROBLEMS AFFECTING CATTLE GRAZING AND THEIR MANAGEMENT STRATEGIES IN NONI SUB-DIVISION, CAMEROON
SHEY Dominic NFORYA (Cameroon)
34-51
 INTELLIGENT AGRICULTURE AND CLIMATE WARMING IN NORTHERN AND FAR NORTHERN REGIONS CAMEROON: UNCERTAINTY, RESILIENCE AND FORWARD-LOOKING
Alain Thomas ETAMANE MAHOP (Cameroon)
52-61
CHILDREN’S RIGHTS TO MOTHER-TONGUE EDUCATION. A SMALL CASE QUALITATIVE STUDY IN CHERNIVTSI
Alina BĂRBUȚĂ (Romania),
Mihai-Bogdan IOVU (Romania)
62-71
ONLINE AND OFFLINE ACTIVISM. LITERATURE REVIEW
Veronica DUMITRAȘCU (Romania)
72-78
DISCRIMINATION OF THE ROMA POPULATION IN ROMANIA
Claudiu COMAN (Romania),
Cătălin ANDRONECHESCU (Romania)  
79-89
WHERE TO DIGITAL TRANSFORMATION? MAPPING NEW TECHNOLOGICAL TERRITORIES IN RECREATIONAL SPORTS MANAGEMENT
Oana-Mara STAN (Romania)  
90-104    
SOCIAL WORK CAREER COUNSELING AND THE POROFESSIONAL INTEGRATION OF PERSONS WITH DISABILITIES
Maria-Alina BREAZ (Romania)  
105-114
THE GUSTI SCHOOL, A PRESSING ISSUE OF TODAY. FROM THE CONTRIBUTIONS OF THE SCHOOL TO THE MATURING OF GREATER ROMANIA AND THEN ON TO OUR ALMOST-HELPLESS CIRCUMSTANCES OF TODAY
Radu BALTASIU (Romania)  
115-120
LIVING IN A SMART WORLD. A STUDY OVER EMPLOYEES` PERCEPTIONS ON THE USAGE OF INTELLIGENT DEVICES
Livia Dana POGAN (Romania),
Radu-Ioan POPA (Romania)  
121-129
PARENTAL STYLES AND MODELS AND EMOTIONAL DEVELOPMENT IN ADOLESCENCE
Claudia SĂLCEANU (Romania)  
130-142
THE BEGINNING OF URBANIZATION IN DOUALA (1884-1914)
Bissomo OTTOU (Cameroon)  
143-151
PREVENTING AND COMBATING SCHOOL DROPOUT
Elena STANCU (Romania),
Lavinia Elisabeta POPP (Romania)  
152-163
AGE AND USAGE OF TECHNOLOGY. A STRCUTURAL EQUATION MODEL BASED ON THE THEORY OF PLANNED BEHAVIOR
Simona-Nicoleta VULPE (Romania),
Corina ILINCA (Romania)
164-174
GENDER DIFFERENCES IN POLICE. QUANTITATIVE ANALYSIS OF PUBLIC PERCEPTION
Florența–Larisa SIMION (Romania)  
175-183
THE RELIGION OF SOVEREIGNITY, PROGRESS, UTOPIA AND EMANCIPATION
Mihai UNGHEANU (Romania)  
184-199
THE ROLE AND THE FUNCTION OF THE NAME IN DEFINING THE PERSONAL IDENTITY AND SOCIAL IDENTITY OF THE INDIVIDUAL CONVERGENCES IN MODERN RESEARCH
Florina DUMITRAȘCU (Romania)  
200-211
AFRICAN LITERATURE  AND THE DELIMMA OF A CORRECT LANGUAGE
Fadhila HAMEL (Algeria),
Ghouti HADJOUI (Algeria)  
212-220
CAMEROONIAN OFFICIALS AND THE ISSUE OF RETIREMENT AFTER INDEPENDENCE FROM 1974 TO 2012
Ambroise MBATSOGO NKOLO (Cameroon)  
221-232
THE PHENOMENON OF RADICALIZATION. CONCEPTUAL NUANCES AND SOCIOLOGICAL CONTEXTUALIZATION
Nicoleta AFLOROAEI (Romania)  
233-241
SUCCESSFUL BRANDS IN ROMANIA. CASE STUDY: KANDIA CHOCOLATE
Claudiu COMAN (Romania),
Ioan CURECHERIU (Romania)  
242-252
SHORT HISTORY OF THE IMPLICATIONS OF GENDARMES IN THE FIELD OF SOCIAL WORK
Valentin IOAN (Romania)  
253-258
CHARISMA: A REASSESSMENT OF MAX WEBER`S THEORY
Cristiana BUDAC (Romania)  
259-265
WAYS TO STIMULATE SELF-EDUCATION IN ADOLESCENCE, IN THE CONTEXT OF A SOCIETY BASED ON LIFELONG LEARNING
Florentina MOGONEA (Romania),
Florentin Remus MOGONEA (Romania)  
266-278
ROMA BEGGING, A WAY TO EARN A LIVING IN THE EUROPEAN UNION
Sînziana PREDA (Romania)
279-286  
PROMOTING ACTIVE AGEING IN ROMANIA. FROM SOCIAL POLICIES TO LABOUR MARKET REGULATIONS
Gabriela MOTOI (Romania)  
287-295
THE ROLE OF THE SOCIAL-PHILANTHROPIC ACTIVITY OF THE ROMANIAN ORTHODOX CHURCH AND THEIR PRESENTATION IN THE ROMANIAN MEDIA
George-Cosmin BUTURĂ (Romania)  
296-305
THE DOMESTIC VIOLENCE EFFECTS ON THE DEVELOPMENT OF FUTURE ADULTS
Oana Lavinia FILIP (Romania),
Lavinia Elisabeta POPP (Romania), 
Felicia ANDRIONI (Romania)  
306-312
SCHOOL MANAGEMENT IN THE CONTEXT OF CHANGE
Alexandrina Mihaela POPESCU (Romania),
Mihaela Aurelia ȘTEFAN (Romania)  
313-321
THE SOCIAL AND EMOTIONAL WELL-BEING OF PREADOLESCENTS WORLDWIDE AND IN ROMANIA IN DATA AND STUDIES
Sara-Debora TOPCIU (Romania)  
322-330
ANALYSIS OF THE CONSUMER DECISIONAL SYSTEM USING A SOFTWARE APPLICATION
Adrian Nicolae CAZACU (Romania)  
331-342
THE DIVERSIFICATION OF ACTIVITIES IN DAY CARE CENTERS FOR CHILDREN, THROUGH COMMUNITY INVOLVEMENT
Alina Maria BREAZ (Romania)  
343-352
THEATER-THERAPEUTIC METHOD OF DEVELOPING SOCIAL SKILLS TO INMATES
Magdalena BUTURĂ (Romania)  
353-362
OPPORTUNITIES AND BARRIERS IN THE DEVELOPMENT OF THE SOCIAL ECONOMY IN ROMANIA. OPINIONS AND ATTITUDES OF SOCIAL ENTREPRENEURS
Vlad Ovidiu CIOACĂ (Romania)  
363-376
SOCIOMUSICOLOGY AND THE IMPORTANCE OF MUSIC EDUCATION IN SOCIETY
Marta Cristina SANDU (Romania)
377-385  
THE INFLUENCE OF CULTURAL FACTORS IN THE ELABORATION OF SOCIAL POLICIES FOR THE ELDERLY
Alexandru Liviu CERCEL (Romania)  
386-393
THE HOMELESSNESS PHENOMENON IN THE CONTEMPORARY SOCIETY
Maria CONSTANTINESCU (Romania),
Ionela Maria BRAȘOVEANU (ION) (Romania)  
393-401
THE EDUCATIONAL SYSTEM IN ROMANIA UNDER THE CIRCUMSTANCES THE SPREAD OF SARS – COV-2 CORONAVIRUS. PSYCHO-PEDAGOGICAL ASSISTANCE, COUNSELING AND ADVISING THE STUDENTS’ CAREER
Ovidiu Florin TODERICI (Romania)  
402-409
BOOK REVIEW: Cioacă, Vlad Ovidiu. 2019. Viața cotidiană în România comunistă. Craiova: Beladi&Sitech 
Ștefan BUZĂRNESCU (Romania),
Liliana ILIE (Romania)  
410-412
SCIENTIFIC EVENT: SOCIOLOGY AT THE UNIVERSITY OF CRAIOVA. 25 YEARS (1995-2020)413-416

REVISTA UNIVERSITARA DE SOCIOLOGIE NO.2/2019

FULL VERSION
  PP.
FEMALE GENITAL MUTILATION AND GIRL-CHILD DILEMMA: THE NIGERIA EXPERIENCE
Joseph Adesoji OLUYEMI (University of Ilorin, Nigeria); Joseph
Adijaat ADEJOKE (University of Medical Sciences, Ondo, Nigeria);
Deborah ADEKEYE (University of Ilorin, Nigeria)
10-19
RECIVED: MAY 21 2019
ACCEPTED: JUNE 27 2019
 
THE SOCIAL ECONOMY IN ROMANIA: OPPORTUNITIES, VULNERABILITIES AND ALTERNATIVE SOLUTIONS
Dumitru OTOVESCU (University of Craiova, Romania);
George CALOTĂ (University ,,Athenaeum”, Bucharest, Romania);
Vlad Ovidiu CIOACĂ (University of Craiova, Romania)
20-40
RECIVED: AUGUST 3 2019
ACCEPTED: SEPTEMBER 17 2019
 
SPATIAL AND TEMPORAL PATTERNS OF POLARIZATION AND POPULATION DECLINE IN ROMANIA’S DEMOGRAPHY: 1992-2018
Giorgian GUȚOIU (”Lucian Blaga” University of Sibiu, Romania)
41-58
RECIVED: APRIL 29 2019
ACCEPTED: JUNE 2 2019
 
DIACRONY AND SYNCHRONY OF THE EDUCATION OF CHILDREN WITH SPECIAL EDUCATIONAL NEEDS (SEN)
Maria CONSTANTINESCU (University of Craiova, Romania);
Corina TONITA University of Craiova, Romania)
59-69
RECIVED: JUNE 20 2019
ACCEPTED: AUGUST 3 2019
 
TIME WORK FOR ORGANIC WINE CONSUMERS IN ROMANIA. FROM CELEBRATORY TO CUSTOMARY
Oana Maria STAN (University of Bucharest, Romania)
70-84
RECIVED: AUGUST 29 2019
ACCEPTED: SEPTEMBER 26 2019
 
THE SINGLE PARENT FAMILY: FROM MARGINALIZATION TO NORMALCY AND ACCEPTANCE
Oana Lavinia FILIP (University ”Eftimie Murgu” of Reșiţa, Romania);
Lavinia Elisabeta POPP (University ”Eftimie Murgu” of Reșiţa, Romania);
Felicia ANDRIONI (University of Petroşani, Romania)
85-91
RECIVED: MAY 16 2019
ACCEPTED: JUNE 29 2019
 
LEGAL CONDITIONS NEEDED FOR ENGAGING THE DISCIPLINARY RESPONSIBILITY OF THE TEACHING STAFF
Adrian NICOLESCU University of Craiova (Romania)
92-100
RECIVED: APRIL 2 2019
ACCEPTED: MAY 26 2019
 
SELF-ESTEEM AND DEPRESSIVE TENDENCIES AS RISK FACTORS IN SUBSTANCE CONSUMPTION IN YOUTH
Claudia SĂLCEANU (Ovidius University of Constanța, Romania)
101-109    
RECIVED: AUGUST 18 2019
ACCEPTED: SEPTEMBER 28 2019
 
AGING AND QUALITY OF LIFE IN ELDERLY PEOPLE
Maria CONSTANTINESCU (University of Craiova, Romania);
Alexandru Liviu CERCEL (University of Craiova, Romania)
110-121
RECIVED: MAY 19 2019
ACCEPTED: JUNE 27 2019
 
SHORT CONSIDERATIONS ON MANIFESTATIONS OF AUTONOMY OF WILL: CONTRACTUAL NEGOCTIATION AND IMPREVISION
Andreea Mariana SIMA (Institute of Legal Research ”Acad. Andrei Rădulescu”, Bucharest, Romania)
      122-128
RECIVED: JULY 4 2019
ACCEPTED: AUGUST 30 2019
 
ADVANCED UNIVERSITY MANAGEMENT – DETERMINANT FACTOR IN QUALITY ASSURANCE IN EDUCATION
Roxana PLEȘA (University of Petroșani, Romania)
129-139
RECIVED: AUGUST 14 2019
ACCEPTED: SEPTEMBER 21 2019
 
NATIONAL AND INTERNATIONAL IN THE VALORIZATION OF HUMAN RESOURCES: DILEMAS AND PERSPECTIVES
Liliana Gabriela ILIE (“Alexandru Ioan Cuza” University, Iași, Romania)
140-147      
RECIVED: MAY 16 2019
ACCEPTED: JUNE 28 2019
 
THE EFFECTS OF THE ”REFUGEE CRISIS” IN THE EUROPEAN UNION AND IN ROMANIA
Cristina ILIE GOGA (University of Craiova, Romania)
148-160
RECIVED: JULY 15 2019
ACCEPTED: AUGUST 30 2019
 
DOMESTIC VIOLENCE: A DETERMINING FACTOR IN THE SOCIO-EMOTIONAL DEVELOPMENT OF CHILDREN
Oana Lavinia FILIP (University ”Eftimie Murgu” of Reșiţa, Romania);
Lavinia Elisabeta POPP (University ”Eftimie Murgu” of Reșiţa, Romania);
Felicia ANDRIONI (University of Petroşani, Romania)
161-167
RECIVED: AUGUST 14 2019
ACCEPTED: SEPTEMBER 18 2019
 
FAMILY AND RELIGION: TWO FORMS OF ROMANIAN SOCIAL CAPITAL IN ROMANIA
Cristian NICULA (University of Craiova, Romania)
168-185
RECIVED: JULY 2 2019
ACCEPTED: AUGUST 18 2019
 
LAND:  A DETERMINING FACTOR FOR THE VILLAGE AS A HUMAN SETTLEMENT
Maria CRĂCIUN (University of Craiova, Romania)
186-193
RECIVED: APRIL 27 2019
ACCEPTED: JUNE 12 2019
 
THE ROLE OF PUBLIC-PRIVATE PARTNERSHIP IN COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT
Adriana JIDOVU (University of Craiova, Romania)
194-203
RECIVED: AUGUST 4 2019
ACCEPTED: SEPTEMBER 28 2019
 
DEMOGRAPHIC CRISIS AND DEPOPULATION IN RURAL AREAS
Vasile GOGONEA (University of Craiova, Romania)
204-210
RECIVED: MAY 12 2019
ACCEPTED: JULY 2 2019
 
BOOK REVIEW: Laurent Tessier. Éduquer au Numérique? Un changement De paradigme, Paris: Éditions Mkf, 2019, 180p.
Gabriela MOTOI (University of Craiova, Romania)
211-214
RECIVED: AUGUST 12 2019
ACCEPTED: SEPTEMBER 14 2019
 
BOOK REVIEW:  Schiop, Adrian. 2018 [2017]. Şmecherie și lume rea: Universul social al manelelor [Trickery And Perverted World. The Social Universe Of Manele]. Kishinev: Cartier Anthropologic.
Andreea-Cătălina PANAITE (University of Montreal, Canada)
215-219
RECIVED: MAY 17 2019
ACCEPTED: JULY 4 2019

REVISTA UNIVERSITARA DE SOCIOLOGIE HORS SERIE 2019 (1)

FULL VERSION
1. Le numérique: enjeux de changements dans la formation continue des enseignants
Lucile BONCOMPAIN (Université de Bordeaux, France)
9-24
RECIVED: AUGUST 13 2019
ACCEPTED: SEPTEMBER 20 2019
2. Etat et défis de l’éducation civique dans les pays d’Europe. Etude de cas: Bulgarie
Margarita Mavrodieva KALEYNSKA (Université de Veliko Tarnovo «Saints Cyrille et Méthode», Bulgarie)
25-37
RECIVED: JUNE 11 2019
ACCEPTED: AUGUST 26 2019
3. Adaptation du système scolaire d’éducation en territoires plurilingues : l’instance académique Française face à la situation des enfants allophones scolarisés à l’école primaire
Michel DISPAGNE (Université de Guyane, Guyane Française)
38-49
RECIVED: MAY 28 2019
ACCEPTED: JULY 13 2019
4. Quelle politique pour permettre aux élèves en difficulté de mieux réussir: Le dédoublement des classes ou les enseignants surnuméraires?
Bernard HUGONNIER (Institut Catholique de Paris, France)
50-60
RECIVED: AUGUST 12 2019
ACCEPTED: SEPTEMBER 28 2019
5. L’inclusion des jeunes filles roms dans le système scolaire roumain, enquête de terrain à Craiova
Emilie BRAULT, Victor GABARRUS, Lisa MOUREAUD, Faustine ROUILLON (Université Paris-Est Créteil, France)
61-78
RECIVED: JUNE 15 2019
ACCEPTED: SEPTEMBER 8 2019
6. Évaluation basée sur les compétences. La Roumanie dans le contexte européen
Gabriela NEAGU (Institut de Recherche sur la Qualité de Vie, Académie Roumaine, Roumaine)
79-95
RECIVED: JUNE 15 2019
ACCEPTED: SEPTEMBER 8 2019
7. La manifestation des inégalités sociales dans le système éducatif en Roumanie
Sebastian ȚOC (Institut de Recherche sur la Qualité de Vie, Académie Roumaine, Roumaine)
96-108
RECIVED: AUGUST 27 2019
ACCEPTED: SEPTEMBER 23 2019
8. Dynamique de la participation à l’enseignement tertiaire en Roumanie. Réalités et perspectives en contexte européen
Andreea Mihaela NIȚĂ, Mihaela Cristina PÂRVU (Université de Craiova, Roumanie)
109-120
RECIVED: JULY 13 2019
ACCEPTED: SEPTEMBER 3 2019
9. Le phénomène de l’intimidation à l’école. Perspectives victimologiques et criminologiques
Carmen PALAGHIA (Université „Alexandru Ioan Cuza”  de Iași, Roumaine)
121-134
RECIVED: MAY 21 2019
ACCEPTED: JULY 14 2019
10. La culture digest: une chance d’innovation éducative ou un simple défi
Liliana Gabriela ILIE (Université „Alexandru Ioan Cuza”  de Iași, Roumaine)
135-141
RECIVED: AUGUST 14 2019
ACCEPTED: SEPTEMBER 20 2019
11. Systèmes d’information des citoyens et ressources éducationnelles dans l’Union Européenne: analyse du nouveau cadre Europass dans la vision de la Décision (UE) 2018/646
Anca Parmena OLIMID, Daniel Alin OLIMID (Universite de Craiova, Roumanie)
142-151
RECIVED: JULY 22 2019
ACCEPTED: AUGUST 29 2019
12. Analyse comparative des systèmes de formation initiale et continue des enseignants de deux pays : la Roumanie et la France
Alexandrina Mihaela POPESCU (Universite de Craiova, Roumanie)
152-159
RECIVED: AUGUST 3 2019
ACCEPTED: SEPTEMBER 26 2019
13. L’éducation en Roumanie pendant le communisme: principes, pratiques et excédents de la période de transition
Vlad Ovidiu CIOACĂ (Universite de Craiova, Roumanie)
160-167  
RECIVED: JULY 3 2019
ACCEPTED: AUGUST 10 2019
14. Conséquences du divorce des parents sur les enfants. Possibilités de soutien dans l’environnement éducationnel
Mihaela Cristina PÂRVU (Universite de Craiova, Roumanie)
168-177
RECIVED: AUGUST 4 2019
ACCEPTED: SEPTEMBER 20 2019