Resubmit your work to the same journal. The journal may reject your original submission but encourage you to resubmit after resolving the concerns of the reviewers. If you are very serious about publishing in that publication, this may be your best option.
After extensive editing, the work may be rejected. When you submit your article after significant modification, it is allocated to the same reviewers to expedite the process. If they also reject it, that means your article was not a good fit for the journal and you should try again with a more appropriate submission.
However, if all the reviewers agree to publish your article, this does not mean that it is a good fit for the journal. They might think that some parts are interesting but other parts are not, or that the topic is too general or specific. In this case, as well, you should try again with an improved version of your article.
Sometimes, two similar articles are published in the same journal. These are usually original works that study the same subject from different perspectives. One might focus on statistical methods while the other might focus on theoretical approaches. Although these articles would seem to be duplicates, they often include unique insights that could not be included in the other paper. For example, one study might find evidence that supports both hypotheses while the other finds evidence against either one of them. In this case, both papers would be relevant contributions to the field even though they are written by the same author/research group and discuss the same subject.
Offer Cancellation It states that the offer may be cancelled at any moment until the acceptance is communicated to the proposer or offeror. Revocation of the offer is no longer feasible once acceptance is notified to the proposer. If the proposer decides to revoke the offer, he or she must do so in a timely manner.
If the offeree accepts an offer by performing his or her obligation, the offer becomes irrevocable. If for any reason the offeror wants to withdraw the offer, he or she can do so only by notifying the offeree. If the offeror fails to notify the offeree within a reasonable time, he or she will be considered to have accepted the offer.
An offer can be revoked at any time before acceptance. If an offer is revoked, the original offer period begins over again from the first moment it was valid. So if an offer was made on Monday and revoked on Tuesday, then the new offer period would start on Monday again instead of beginning when the original offer expired.
In other words, an offer can be revoked at any time before acceptance, otherwise, it is considered accepted when performance is rendered.
An offer cannot be revoked after it has been accepted.
There are nearly infinite publishers available, and you can always dabble with self-publishing.
The work market is no exception. And one frequently asked question by job searchers is, "Is it permissible to reapply for a position with a firm after being rejected?" In a nutshell, the answer is yes! Even if you were previously rejected by a firm, you should not be discouraged from applying again. 4 Shahrivar (1399 AP) as cited in Does my previous employment affect my chances of getting hired today?
In fact, there are several reasons why you should always try to apply for jobs even if you believe that you are not a good fit for the company or the position. First of all, by showing an interest in what other people think about your skills and abilities, you will be able to identify any gaps in these areas of your background knowledge. By filling out applications for different positions, even if you don't qualify immediately, you will increase your chances of finding employment in the long run.
Secondly, by sending out more applications you will be able to remain active in the job market, which means that you will have higher chances of landing a suitable job eventually. It is important to note that some companies may reject your application without giving a reason, but this is unlikely to happen to most firms.