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European Journal of Economics and Economic Policies: Intervention
About

The European Journal of Economics and Economic Policies: Intervention (EJEEP) is a peer-reviewed journal which serves as a forum for studies in macroeconomic theory, economic institutions and economic policies.

The editors invite contributions acknowledging the pluralism of research approaches in economics. They aim to engender productive debates and reciprocal interventions between diverse approaches. In particular, they contend that a wide variety of institutional and social factors shape economic life and economic processes. Only a careful study and integration of these factors into economics will lead to theoretical progress and to adequate economic policy recommendations. Therefore, the submission of theoretical and empirical work in these fields is encouraged.

The roots of the EJEEP go back to 2004, when the first issue of Intervention. Journal of Economics was published. In 2008 the journal was re-launched as Intervention. European Journal of Economics and Economic Policies. From 2013 onwards, with the change of publisher, it will be known as European Journal of Economics and Economic Policies: Intervention (EJEEP).

Editorial Info

Editors

  • Stefan Ederer, Senior Researcher, Austrian Institute for Economic Research - WIFO, Austria
  • Eckhard Hein, Professor of Economics, Berlin School of Economics and Law, Germany
  • Marc Lavoie, Professor of Economics, University of Ottawa, Canada
  • Torsten Niechoj, Professor of Economics and Political Science, Rhine-Waal University of Applied Sciences, Germany
  • Achim Truger, Professor of Economics, Berlin School of Economics and Law, Germany
  • Till van Treeck, Professor of Social Economics, University of Duisburg-Essen, Germany

Editorial Board

  • Randy Albelda, University of Massachusetts Boston, USA
  • Philip Arestis, University of Cambridge, UK and University of the Basque Country, Bilbao, Spain
  • Giorgos Argitis, University of Athens, Greece
  • Dirk Bezemer, University of Groningen, The Netherlands
  • Amit Bhaduri, Council for Social Development, New Delhi, India, and University of Pavia, Italy
  • Jörg Bibow, Skidmore College, Saratoga Springs, USA
  • Robert Blecker, American University, Washington, D.C., USA
  • Fernando Cardim de Carvalho, Federal University of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
  • Victoria Chick, University College London, UK
  • Amitava Dutt, University of Notre Dame, USA
  • Gary Dymski, University of Leeds, UK
  • Wolfram Elsner, University of Bremen, Germany
  • Fernando Ferrari Filho, Federal University of Rio Grande do Sul, Porto Allegre, Brazil
  • Jesus Ferreiro, University of the Basque Country, Bilbao, Spain
  • Peter Flaschel, University of Bielefeld, Germany
  • Giuseppe Fontana, University of Leeds, UK
  • Ullrich Fritsche, University of Hamburg, Germany
  • Barbara Fritz, Free University of Berlin, Germany
  • John Grahl, Middlesex University Business School, UK
  • Mark Hayes, University of Cambridge, UK
  • Fritz Helmedag, Chemnitz University of Technology, Germany
  • Hansjörg Herr, Berlin School of Economics and Law, Germany
  • Gustav Horn, Macroeconomic Policy Institute, IMK at Hans Boeckler Foundation, Duesseldorf, Germany
  • Jesper Jespersen, University of Roskilde, Denmark
  • John E. King, La Trobe University, Melbourne, Australia
  • Jörgen Kromphardt, Technical University of Berlin, Germany
  • Dany Lang, University of Paris 13, France
  • Edwin Le Heron, Science Po Bordeaux, France
  • Pedro Leao, University of Lisbon, Portugal
  • Ewald Nowotny, Austrian National Bank, OeNB, Vienna, Austria
  • Özlem Onaran, Greenwich University London, UK
  • Alfonso Palacio-Vera, Complutense University Madrid, Spain
  • Thomas I. Palley, New America Foundation, Washington, D.C., USA
  • Luiz Fernando de Paula, University of the State of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
  • Jan Priewe, HTW University of Applied Sciences, Berlin, Germany
  • Louis-Philippe Rochon, Laurentian University, Greater Sudbury, Canada
  • Malcolm Sawyer, University of Leeds, UK
  • Juliet Schor, Boston College, USA
  • Mario Seccareccia, University of Ottawa, Canada
  • Mark Setterfield, Trinity College, Hartford, USA
  • Elisabeth Springler, FH bfi Vienna, Austria
  • Engelbert Stockhammer, Kingston University London, UK
  • Servaas Storm, Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands
  • Andrea Terzi, Franklin College, Lugano, Switzerland
  • Hans Michael Trautwein, Carl von Ossietzky University, Oldenburg, Germany
  • Herbert Walther, Vienna University of Economics and Business, Austria
  • Gennaro Zezza, University of Cassino, Italy
Subscriptions

Three issues a year
ISSN Print 2052-7764
ISSN Online 2052-7772

Individuals: £70/ $114 (online and print); £55/$89 (online only)
Institutions: £228/$368 (online and print); £195/$315 (online only)
Students: £35/$55 (online and print) £25/$40 (online only)
Single print issue: £65/$100

50% discount when subscribing to all five journals
30% discount when you take out a simultaneous subscription to both EJEEP and ROKE

To place a subscription (worldwide):-

The Subscriptions Dept
Marston Book Services Ltd
160 Milton Park, Abingdon
OXON OX14 4YN UK
Tel: 44 1235 465574 Fax: 44 1235 465556
Email: subscriptions@marston.co.uk

Developing Countries Access

Edward Elgar offers free online access to the world's least developed countries. Access is offered to established not-for-profit educational institutions in the countries listed on the World Bank's least developed countries index. Interested parties are required to fill in the below form and either email to: journals@e-elgar.co.uk or fax the form to Emily Milsom +44 1242 262111.

Developing Countries Access Application Form

Author Submissions

Call for Papers and Author Guidelines

The editors seek high quality academic contributions of no more than 8,000 words including references and bibliography. The journal focuses on original research, articles, commentaries and book reviews and will be aimed predominantly at academics and intellectuals. All articles will be double blind peer reviewed prior to acceptance for publication.The editors welcome submissions for future editions.

Submissions and editorial queries should be sent to: ejeep@e-elgar.com

Book Review Guidelines

EJEEP Book Review Guidelines

Book review submissions should be sent to: ejeepreviews@e-elgar.com

Style/Submissions Guide

Article manuscripts should be prepared in accordance with our house style guidelines
EJEEP Article Guidelines

The final version of your article should be accompanied by a completed copy of the Author Information Form
EJEEP Contributor Agreement

General Info

Table of contents alerts

To receive TOC alerts, please sign up above 'Add TOC Alert'
Alternatively email: journals@e-elgar.co.uk

Information for librarians

In the absence of a separate license agreement, Edward Elgar Publishing follows the SERU guidelines for subscriptions to EJEEP, as published at the NISO SERU website: http://www.niso.org/committees/SERU/.

Edward Elgar is also able to enter in to a signed license agreement with institutions if this is preferred. Two copies must be signed and sent to: Edward Elgar Publishing Ltd, The Lypiatts, 15 Lansdown Road, Cheltenham, GL50 2JA, UK, email: journals@e-elgar.co.uk with any queries. Or go to our license page.

Rights and Permissions

Please direct any requests to Jennie Hawdon, email: jennie@e-elgar.co.uk

Download a flyer

EJEEP Journal Flyer

Download our Journals Ethics Policy

EJEEP Publication Ethics and Malpractice Statement

Open Access in Elgar Journals

All Elgar Journals give to authors the option of making their article Open Access via the Gold Open Access route, under the following criteria:

  • Requests will only be considered after the article has been submitted, peer-reviewed and accepted for publication by the Journal.
  • An author processing charge of £1000 per article is applicable.
  • The Article will be made publicly available on Elgaronline under a Creative Commons license (CC-BY-NC), both in free-flowing HTML and as a PDF download.
  • The version of the Article made available on Elgaronline will be the final published version of the full Article, both in free-flowing HTML and as a PDF download.
  • Authors can embed a link into any public repository or web-page which links directly to the final version of the full article on Elgaronline.

Download our Self Archiving Policy document

Self Archiving Policy

Abstracting and Indexing

  • EconLit, American Economics Association
  • RePEC

Discovery Services

  • Exlibris
  • ASummon
  • OCLC
  • EBSCO Discovery
  • Google Scholar
  • CrossRef

Digital Preservation Services

  • Portico
Forthcoming Issues

Volume 11, no. 3

Forum

Interview with Robert Skidelsky: Economics is not useless. It can either be very harmful, which it often is, or very beneficial - Eckhard Hein and Achim Truger

Articles

‘The Chicago Plan revisited’: a friendly critique - Brett Fiebiger

Global imbalances: benign by-product of global development or toxic consequence of corporate globalization? - Thomas I. Palley

Foreign debt, distribution, inflation, and growth in an SFC model - Pablo Gabriel Bortz

Why ‘state of the art’ monetary theory was unable to anticipate the global financial crisis: a child’s guide - Colin Rogers

Inside shadow banking: understanding the doomsday machine - Wesley C. Marshall

Happiness surveys: exclusive guides for policy? - Gunther Tichy

Book Reviews

Mirowski, Philip (2013): Never Let a Serious Crisis Go to Waste: How Neoliberalism Survived the Financial Meltdown , London, UK (384 pages, hardcover, Verso) - Reviewed by Marc Lavoie

Skidelsky, Robert and Edward Skidelsky (2012): How Much is Enough? Money and the Good Life , New York, NY, USA (272 pages, Other Press) Reviewed by Achim Truger