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Publishing and Measuring Success in Economics

Edited by Sebastian Galiani and Ugo Panizza

in Vox eBooks from Centre for Economic Policy Research

Abstract: The publication process in economics is characterised by long publication lags and excessive weight given to a very small number of journals, while the profession itself is seen by many as hierarchical, clubby and characterised by gender and racial biases. This eBook takes stock of these issues with a series of short essays focusing on how economists publish their research and measure academic success.

Keywords: EMU (search for similar items in EconPapers)
Date: 2020 Written 2020-09
ISBN: 978-1-912179-37-4
References: View references in EconPapers View complete reference list from CitEc
Citations: View citations in EconPapers (6) Track citations by RSS feed

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Chapters in this book:

Ch 1 How different are citation patterns across journal tiers in economics? , pp 35-43 Downloads
María Victoria Anauati, Sebastian Galiani and Ramiro H. Gálvez
Ch 1 Covid Economics - A new kind of publication , pp 147-157 Downloads
Charles Wyplosz
Ch 1 The role of connections in the economics publishing process , pp 105-110 Downloads
Tommaso Colussi
Ch 1 US and them - The geography of academic research , pp 111-114 Downloads
Jishnu Das and Quy-Toan Do
Ch 1 Evaluating journal performance using inside data , pp 77-81 Downloads
Ivan Cherkashin, Svetlana Demidova, Susumu Imai and Kala Krishna
Ch 1 Differences in citation ageing patterns across economics research articles are as sharp as those observed across fields of study , pp 45-50 Downloads
María Victoria Anauati, Sebastian Galiani and Ramiro H. Gálvez
Ch 1 Introduction , pp 1-7 Downloads
Sebastian Galiani and Ugo Panizza
Ch 1 Multi-authored journal articles in economics - Why the spiralling upward trend? , pp 93-98 Downloads
John O’Hagan and Lukas Kuld
Ch 1 A journal ranking based on central bank citations , pp 57-63 Downloads
Raphael Auer and Christian Zimmermann
Ch 1 Survival of firms in developing economies during economic crisis , pp 157-174 Downloads
Erica Bosio, Filip Jolevski, Joseph Lemoine and Rita Ramalho
Ch 1 The failure of economics and the marginalisation of research on race , pp 117-123 Downloads
Trevon Logan and QSamuel L. Myers, Jr.
Ch 1 Our uneconomic methods of measuring economic research , pp 99-104 Downloads
Stan Liebowitz
Ch 1 The dearth of Black economics faculty - Is racial bias the culprit? , pp 125-133 Downloads
Gregory Price and Rhonda Vonshay Sharpe
Ch 1 Impact of lower-rated journals on economists’ judgements of publication lists , pp 17-22 Downloads
Nattavudh Powdthavee, Yohanes Riyanto and Jack Knetsch
Ch 1 Networking, citations of academic research, and premature death , pp 51-55 Downloads
Joshua Aizenman and Kenneth Kletzer
Ch 1 Publishing and promotion in economics - The tyranny of the Top Five , pp 23-32 Downloads
James Heckman and Sidharth Moktan
Ch 1 Suggestions for further reading , pp 159-165 Downloads
Ugo Panizza
Ch 1 Measuring success in economics , pp 11-15 Downloads
Daniel Hamermesh
Ch 1 Who is doing new research in the time of COVID-19? Not the female economists , pp 137-142 Downloads
Noriko Amano-Patiño, Elisa Faraglia, Chryssi Giannitsarou and Zeina Hasna
Ch 1 Covid and economics publishing , pp 143-145 Downloads
John Cochrane
Ch 1 Determinants of prosocial behaviour - Lessons from an experiment with referees at the Journal of Public Economics , pp 83-90 Downloads
Raj Chetty, Emmanuel Saez and László Sándor
Ch 1 Publication lags and the research output of young economists , pp 67-72 Downloads
John Conley, Mario Crucini, Robert Driskill and Ali Sina Önder

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