“Economic Affairs is lively, thought-provoking and informative. It should be read by people on all parts of the political spectrum.” — David Willetts MP
Economic Affairs is published jointly by the Institute of Economic Affairs and the University of Buckingham and exists to improve understanding of the role of markets in the economy and society. The journal is inspired by a broadly classical liberal approach and publishes a wide variety of policy-relevant papers based on various of theoretical and empirical methodologies. These include neo-classical, Austrian, institutional and public choice economics. Work building on other contingent disciplines, such as politics, sociology, law and psychology is also published in the journal.
The editorial board encourages the submission of original empirical research and scholarly literature reviews. In some cases papers may be revisions of material delivered at academic conferences. All submissions should have clear and explicit policy conclusions. In all cases a premium is placed on clarity and good writing. The editorial board invites submissions from authors at all stages of their careers, but is keen to encourage newer authors to submit work, perhaps based on relevant doctoral and post-doctoral research. Work by practising economists is also welcome. Economic Affairs particularly welcomes contributions from non-UK authors and aims to heighten awareness of the experience of policy towards the market across Europe and the wider world.
Further details about the journal, article submission requirements, and so on, can be found from the journal home page.
Single issues of Economic Affairs can be purchased and a sample article for each issue is available free online. Subscription is not expensive for individuals, students and teachers. Students (£27), teachers (£33) and schools (£35) can take a year's subscription at discounted rates. Subscribers are entitled to hard copies and also online access to the full Economic Affairs archive. Subscribing schools can provide all their students with online access. Most college and university libraries can access all editions of Economic Affairs though Ebsco, Synergy and related packages.
Refereeing and Economic Affairs
Main articles feature a symposium on 'Education for All' Through Privatisation?, guest edited by James Tooley and James Stanfield
Main articles provide prospective on the UK's experience of privatisation
Main articles are devoted to morality, responsibility and the marketplace, editd by Philip Booth
Main articles on The Governance of the European Union, guest edited by Professor Norman Barry
Main articles on Aid, Trade and Economic Development, guest edited by Razeen Sally
Main articles on Financial Services Regulation, guest edited by Paul Klumpes. The sample article is on UK pensions regulation.
Main articles on The State Of Our Cities, guest edited by W. Stanley Siebert
Main articles on Tax Reform and Simplification, guest edited by D.R. Myddelton
Main articles on Competition Policy, guest edited by George Yarrow
Main articles on The Economics of Crime , guest edited by Peter Wynarczyk
Main articles on Culture and Economics, guest edited by Claire Morgan
Main articles on Welfare Reform, guest edited by Dennis and Mary O'Keeffe. The sample article is on UK pensions policy.
Main articles on Reforming the NHS, guest edited by Heather Gage
Main articles on Freeing Universities From State Control, guest edited by James Tooley
Main articles on Regulation and the Small Firm, guest edited by Graham Bannock
Main articles on Assurance and Trust, edited by Colin Robinson
Main articles on Science Policy, guest edited by Terence Kealey
Main articles on Reforming the CAP, guest edited by Linda Whetstone
Main articles on Markets and the Internet, guest edited by Julian Morris
Main articls on Europe: Single Market or Political Union?, edited by Colin Robinson