- About this Journal
- Editorial Information
- Author Submissions
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- Forthcoming Issue
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 managing editors aim for productive debates involving one or more variants of heterodox economics, and invite contributions acknowledging the pluralism of research approaches. The submission of both theoretical and empirical work is encouraged. The managing editors contend that a wide variety of institutional and social factors shape economic life and economic processes. Only a careful study and integration of such factors into economics will lead to theoretical progress and to competent economic policy recommendations. This was clearly demonstrated by the inadequacy of orthodox economics, based on neoclassical foundations, to provide suitable explanations and responses to recent financial and economic crises.
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. With the change of publisher in 2013 it has since become the European Journal of Economics and Economic Policies: Intervention (EJEEP).
- Stefan Ederer, Austrian Institute for Economic Research - WIFO, Austria
- Eckhard Hein, Berlin School of Economics and Law, Germany
- Marc Lavoie, University of Paris 13, France and University of Ottawa, Canada
- Torsten Niechoj, Rhine-Waal University of Applied Sciences, Germany (Lead Editor)
- Gennaro Zezza, University of Cassino, Italy and Levy Economics Institute at Bard College, USA
- 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, Durham University, 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, New School for Social Research, New York, USA
- Elisabeth Springler, FH bfi Vienna, Austria
- Engelbert Stockhammer, Kingston University London, UK
- Servaas Storm, Delft University of Technology, The Netherlands
- Andrea Terzi, Franklin University Switzerland
- Hans Michael Trautwein, Carl von Ossietzky University, Oldenburg, Germany
- Achim Truger, Berlin School of Economics and Law, Germany
- Till van Treeck, University of Duisburg-Essen, Germany
- Herbert Walther, Vienna University of Economics and Business, Austria
Three issues a year
ISSN Print 2052-7764
ISSN Online 2052-7772
2018 subscription prices:
Individuals: £82/$132 (online and print); £64/$103 (online only)
Institutions: £263.50/$425 (online and print); £226/$365.50 (online only)
Students: £35/$55 (online and print) £25/$40 (online only)
Single print issue: £65/$100
30% discount for new subscribers when taking out a subscription to both EJEEP and Review of Keynesian Economics
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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.
Book reviews should be submitted in English (consistent British or American English) and should refer to monographs or anthologies no older than 18 months. Please keep book reviews between 800 to 2000 words.
Book review submissions should be sent to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Article manuscripts should be prepared in accordance with our house style guidelines:
EJEEP Article Guidelines
Book Reviews should be prepared in accordance with these guidelines:
EJEEP Book Review Guidelines
The final version of your article should be accompanied by a completed copy of the Author Information Form:
EJEEP Contributor Agreement
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Volume 15, Issue 1 (April 2018)
Table of Contents
Interview with Marc Lavoie: 'The vigorous critique of the neo-Kaleckian or post-Kaleckian growth model is a measure of its success'
The economic expansion in the US since 2009 and Donald Trump's ambitions to 'drain the swamp'
Monetary policy and the punch bowl: the case for quantitative policy and wage growth targeting
Income distribution, the Great Depression, and the relative income hypothesis
Christian A. Belabed
Alternative economic policy under a regime with inflation targeting, primary surpluses and a floating exchange rate: an analysis for developing economies
Ricardo Ramalhete Moreira
A multi-sectoral approach to the Harrod foreign trade multiplier
Andrew B. Trigg and Ricardo Azevedo Araujo
Dullien, Sebastian, Neva Goodwin, Jonathan M. Harris, Julie A. Nelson, Brian Roach and Mariano Torras (2018): Macroeconomics in Context: A European Perspective, London, UK (688 pages, Routledge, softcover)
Reviewed by Marc Lavoie
The CORE Team (2017): The Economy: Economics for a Changing World, Oxford, UK (1152 pages, Oxford University Press, softcover)
Reviewed by Antonella Stirati
Unger, Brigitte, Daan van der Linde and Michael Getzner (eds) (2017): Private or Public Goods: Redefining Res Publica, Cheltenham, UK and Northampton, MA, USA (304 pages, Edward Elgar, hardcover)
Reviewed by Achim Truger