The Atlantic Economic Journal (AEJ) is an Official Publication of the International Atlantic Economic Society. For more than 45 years, the journal has published articles tracing some of the most critical economic changes and developments at a global level. The AEJ facilitates and synthesizes economic research across nations in order to encourage cross-fertilization of ideas and scholarly research.
AEJ publishes both theoretical and empirical articles as well as public policy papers. Contributors include some of the world's most respected economists and financial specialists, including Nobel laureates and leading government officials.
In addition to full-length articles, the AEJ’s Anthology section publishes less formal communications that warrant dissemination such as important research in progress.
Officially cited as: Atl Econ J
This journal is indexed in the Thomson Reuters EMERGING SOURCES CITATION INDEX (WEB OF SCIENCETM CORE COLLECTION)
- Traces critical economic changes and developments at a global level
- Features authors who are respected economists and financial specialists, including Nobel laureates and leading government officials
- Publishes theoretical and empirical articles as well as public policy papers
- Managing Editor
- Katherine Virgo
- Publishing model
- Hybrid. Open Access options available
- 111 days
- Submission to first decision
- 335 days
- Submission to acceptance
- 47,317 (2019)
As a result of the significant disruption that is being caused by the COVID-19 pandemic, we are aware that many researchers will have difficulty in meeting the timelines associated with our peer review process during normal times. Please do let us know if you need additional time. Our systems will continue to remind you of the original timelines, but we intend to be highly flexible at this time.
"Voter ID Laws and Voter Turnout" takes on this timely question. Among conclusions: "Opponents of the strict voter ID requirements...have criticized them for disenfranchising minority voters, while proponents...have argued that they prevent voter fraud. Our results...do not provide much evidence for either view."
Bravo, Kalyan Chakraborty and Richard J. Harper, winners of the Atlantic Economic Journal's 2018 Best Article Award! Among their findings: in New South Wales, Australia, schools with numerous ESL students scored better on exams. Click heading to read more.
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