The International Journal of Applied Linguistics (InJAL) publishes articles that explore the relationship between expertise in linguistics, broadly defined, and the everyday experience of language. Its scope is international in that it welcomes articles which show explicitly how local issues of language use or learning exemplify more global concerns.
1) Multicompetence and L2 users' associative links: being unlike nativelike (p 2-22) Alla Zareva
2) Self-scaffolding mediated by languaging: microgenetic analysis of high and low performers (p 23-49) Ibtissem Knouzi, Merrill Swain, Sharon Lapkin, Lindsay Brooks
3) Attitude markers in business management research articles: a cross-cultural corpus-driven approach (p 50-72) Pilar Mur Dueñas
4) Lay people's language problems (p 73-94) Karol Janicki
5) Redefining multicompetence for bilingualism and ELF (p 95-110) Cem Alptekin
6) The geolinguistics of English as an academic lingua franca: citation practices across English-medium national and English-medium international journals (p 111-135) Theresa Lillis, Ann Hewings, Dimitra Vladimirou, Mary Jane Curry