Author Guidelines

Words limit
The Words limits for a manuscript are between 8000 to 10.000 words, including footnotes and
Bibliography

ARTICLE STRUCTURES:

Title
An article title should be concise, with a maximum of 15 words, and only in English.

Abstract
The article should contain an abstract, a summary of about 250 words, and only in English.

Keywords
Please provide approximately five keywords that describe the content of your contribution in alphabetical order.

Introduction
State the aims of the work and include a background issues context, avoiding a detailed review of literature or a description of the findings.

Research Methods (Tentative)
Provide sufficient details to allow the work to be reproduced by an independent researcher. Methods that are already published should be summarized and indicated by a reference. If quoting directly from a previously published method, use quotation marks and cite the source. Any modifications to existing methods should also be described.

Discussion and Results
Discussion This should explore the significance of the work results, not repeat them. Results should be clear and concise. Avoid extensive citations and discussion of published literature. A combined Results and Discussion section is often appropriate.

Conclusions
The study's main conclusions may be presented in a short Conclusions section, which may stand alone or form a subsection of a Discussion or Results and Discussion section.

Acknowledgements (if any)
Please indicate in this section list here those individuals who assisted with the research (e.g. formatting the manuscript, language assistance, proofreading). Otherwise, please do not include them on the title page as a footnote to the title or otherwise.

References
All references cited must be arranged in a list of alphabetical order grouped by Books, Journals. Laws and Regulations and Other Sources

FORMATING:

Title
The title is written using short sentences. Still, it is sufficient to describe the content (substance) of the manuscript (informative and descriptive) and written in Times New Roman All Caps, Bold, size 12.

Author(s) Name
All author(s) names should be included after the manuscript title, including both the current affiliation as well as the e-mail address of the author(s) provided in the first footnote of the manuscript using (*).

File format
Manuscripts should be submitted in MS WORD (Docx) format, and we do not accept LaTex format.

Font and Spacing
Manuscripts should be written with Arial, font size 11, single spacing; A4 paper with a top and left margin of 4 cm, bottom, and right margin of 3 cm. The first paragraph in each section is indented by 0.7 cm.

Writing Language
Only articles in English will be considered for publication. Manuscripts should be written in standard English using 'ize' and 'ization' instead of 'ise' and 'isation'. The preferred reference source is the Oxford English Dictionary. However, in the case of quotations, the original spelling should be maintained. Manuscripts will be returned to the author if the English are below standard. In case of doubt about the correct use of the English language, we will offer language service by author expenses, and the author could have their text checked by a native speaker on his own before submitting it.

Tables and figures:

Tables should be self-explanatory, and their content should not be repeated in the text. Do not tabulate unnecessarily. Tables should be numbered and should include concise titles. Figures should be submitted separately in high quality: .tif or .jpg files with a resolution of at least 600 dpi. Image material that has been downloaded from the internet generally is not acceptable due to low resolution.

ONLINE SUBMISSION:
Please submit your Manuscript via http://jurnal.fh.unpad.ac.id/index.php/transbuslj/about/submissions

REFERENCING STYLE:

Please use footnotes to reference with the following format:
Books:
Author Name (S), Book Title, Edition1, Place of Publishing: Publisher, Year of Publication, Page of Quotation.
1. Abeyratne, Ruwantissa, Convention on International Civil Aviation: A Commentary, New York, Dordrecht, London: Springer, 2013, p.1.

2. Dierikx, Marc, Clipping the Clouds: How Air Travel Changed the World: How Air Travel Changed the World. London: Praeger,2008, p.90.
3. Levinson, Jay, and Granot, Hayim, Transportation Disaster Response Handbook, New York: Academic Press, 2002, p. 243.

Part of Book:
The Article's Author Name, "Article Title" in the main book compiled by the Editor, Publishing Place: Publisher, Year of Publication, Page.
1. E. A. Alkema, "Constitutional Law" in Introduction to Dutch Law, compiled by Jeroen Chorus (et al.), South Holland: Kluwer Law International, 2006, p. 26.

Journal:
Author's Name, "Article's Title", Journal's Name, Volume, Number, Year, Page of Quotation.
1. Lesley A. Jacobs, "Rights and Quarantine during the SARS Global Health Crisis: Differentiated Legal Consciousness in Hong Kong, Shanghai, and Toronto", Law & Society Review, Vol. 41, No. 3, September 2007, p. 513.

Electronic Citation:
Author Name, "Article Title", Journal's Name, Volume, Number, Year, Page of Quotation, journal's website (if available).
1. Jessica Howard, "Invoking State Responsibility for Aiding the Commission of International Crimes-Australia, the United States and the Question of East Timor", Melbourne Journal of International Law, Volume 2, Issue 1, 2001, p. 1, http://www.austlii.edu.au/au/journals/HCRev/2001/34.html.

Internet Citation/Online Media:
Author's Name, "Title of the Post", Website Address, Date of access/download.
1. Ghea Jhon, "COVID-19 International Regulations Revisited ", http://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/papers/cfm?abstract_id=1650432, downloaded on 28th of July 2013.

Laws and Regulations:
Article's number, name of the convention, and its number and/or year of publication.
1. Article 1 Convention on International Civil Aviation (Chicago Convention) 1944.

Ibid, Op.cit., Loc. cit.
Ibid is short for Ibidem, which means 'in the same place', which is used when a quotation is taken from the same source as preceding it, not interrupted by another citation or footnote.
Op.cit. It is an abbreviation of opere citato, meaning 'in the same essay', which is used to refer to a book or a previously mentioned source on another page and has been punctuated by other sources. If the author's name is the same and the book is quoted more than once, it is worth mentioning a portion of the book's title or the source to avoid mistakes.
Loc. Cit is an abbreviation of loco citato which means 'in the previously mentioned place', which is used to refer to a previously mentioned book or source on the same page and has been punctuated by other citations (footnotes).
1. Ruwantissa Abeyratne, Convention on International Civil Aviation: A Commentary, New York, Dordrecht, London: Springer, 2013, p.214.
2. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), 2004, "Fact Sheet: Basic Information about SARS", https://www.cdc.gov/sars/about/fs-SARS.pdf, p. 1. downloaded on the 19th of December 2020.
3. Ibid.
4. Jerome Barron, Thomas Dienes, Constitutional Law, in a Nutshell, United States of America: West Publishing Co., 1991, pp. 17-18.
5. Ruwantissa Abeyratne, Loc. Cit.
6. Ibid.
7. Ruwantissa Abeyratne, Op. Cit., p. 23.

References:
'References' is a list of alphabetically arranged references (a-z) which consists of the Author's Name, Book's Title, Publisher, Place of Publishing, Year of Publication. The author's name is written without a title; For foreign writers, the family name should be written first followed by the first name; For Indonesian authors who have or do not have a surname, the names are written as it is – it does not have to be reversed; If a reference in the bibliography consists of more than one row, then the second and the subsequent rows should be written slightly indented by the size of 0.6 cm space within the paragraph.
Abeyratne, Ruwantissa Aviation, and International Cooperation: Human and Public Policy Issues, New York, Dordrecht, London: Springer, 2015.
Abeyratne, Ruwantissa, Convention on International Civil Aviation: A Commentary, New York, Dordrecht, London: Springer, 2013.
Dierikx, Marc, Clipping the Clouds: How Air Travel Changed the World: How Air Travel Changed the World. London: Praeger,2008.
Levinson, Jay, and Granot, Hayim, Transportation Disaster Response Handbook, New York: Academic Press, 2002.
IATA, 2003, "Airlines Refine Battle Plans to Fight SARS More Government Action Needed", https://www.iata.org/en/pressroom/pr/2003-04-24-02/, downloaded on 14th of September 2020.
ICAO "Security and Facilitation", https://www.icao.int/Security/FAL/ANNEX9/Pages/default.aspx, downloaded on the 15th of September 2020.
Jacobs, Lesley A., "Rights and Quarantine during the SARS Global Health Crisis: Differentiated Legal Consciousness in Hong Kong, Shanghai, and Toronto", Law & Society Review, Vol. 41, No. 3, 2007.
Lau, Hien, et al., "The association between International and Domestic Air Traffic and The Coronavirus (COVID-19) Outbreak," Journal of Microbiology, Immunology, and Infection, Vol. 53, No. 3, 2020.