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Networks in Population Economics: production and collaborations

José Alberto Molina, David Iñíguez, Gonzalo Ruiz and Alfonso Tarancón

No 1051, GLO Discussion Paper Series from Global Labor Organization (GLO)

Abstract: Population Economics (PopEc) covers a number of topics in Economics, as well as in Demography, Labor Studies, Sociology, etc. For example, the economic determinants of population change and demographic behavior covers topics such as household formation, marriage and divorce, fertility, gender, child bearing, schooling, access to labor markets, migration, well-being, and ageing and mortality, among others. In this paper, we analyze the production and networks of a total of 6,472 authors who have published 5,070 papers in Population Journals (indexed in SSCI of WOS) between January 1969 and January 2021 (Journal of Population Economics, Journal of Human Resources, Feminist Economics, the Review of Economics of the Household, the Journal of Demographic Economics, Demography, Population and Development Review, and the European Journal of Population). Using the Impact Factor (IF) of these journals corresponding to the year of publication, our results first identify the academic leaders among those authors, as well as other results in terms of communities. Results reveal that the largest community is led by the sociologist Trude Lappegard, with the community led by the economist Hans-Peter Kohler as a close second. The latter community includes the most prolific author, the economist Samuel H. Preston. Additionally, we note that collaborations among these authors are very rare, with only their neighborhoods collaborating.

Keywords: Population Economists; Impact factor; Leaders and co-authorship; Research production; Complex networks (search for similar items in EconPapers)
JEL-codes: A11 C45 (search for similar items in EconPapers)
Date: 2022
New Economics Papers: this item is included in nep-ban, nep-dem, nep-hpe and nep-sog
References: View references in EconPapers View complete reference list from CitEc
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Persistent link: https://EconPapers.repec.org/RePEc:zbw:glodps:1051

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