Cognitive Science (csj)
The Cognitive Science Society currently publishes the journal Cognitive Science (CSJ).
Cognitive Science is the official journal of the Cognitive Science Society. Membership in the society includes a subscription to the journal.
ACCESSING COGNITIVE SCIENCE
Access to all Issues (Members Only)
Archived Supplemental Materials
Open Access to Archived Issues (1980 – 2008)
The Cognitive Science Journal App is also available from the Apple app store.
For information about how the journal Cognitive Science serves as a link among the disciplines, click here.
INFORMATION FOR AUTHORS
Editorial Board and Editorial Policy
Cognitive Science is a premier outlet for innovative research and theory, and Topics in Cognitive Science provides a unique venue for collections of papers that focus on new and emerging topics or which are a bit off the mainstream, but of broad interest.
You might not know that the rights that our Authors have are nearly as unique as our journals. In contrast to most journals, the copyright to each paper is owned by the Society not the Publisher. Our negotiated contract with Wiley-Blackwell explicitly states that our authors have the right to:
A. Use the published PDF of their article immediately with no limitations on personal use (of course, commercial use is something else entirely).
B. Post the final, electronic versions of the PDF produced by our publisher, Wiley-Blackwell, immediately, on your personal websites.
The final, electronic version of each issue of the journal is free to access on Wiley Online Library after a 1 year embargo period. Furthermore, the Society has the right to post the final, electronic versions of each issue of both journals on our archive site after a 3 year embargo. This means that all of our content can be downloaded for free by anyone (members or not), anywhere in the world.
This access policy is conventionally known as “green open access.”
The Cognitive Science Society is pleased to announce the establishment of the CogSci Grove which aims to mobilise cognitive scientists to offset carbon emissions associated with their professional activities. To date, 1681 trees have been planted in protected sites in the Scottish Highlands where they will create homes for wildlife and forests for the future.