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Notes for authors

  1. Intereconomics is published by the German National Library of Economics (ZBW) in cooperation with the Centre for European Policy Studies (CEPS). It publishes papers on economic issues relevant to European economic policy.
  2. Papers should normally be between 25,000 and 35,000 characters in length (including spaces), or about 3,000 to 5,000 words, including footnotes. Submission of a paper will be held to imply that it is original work and that it has not already been published or submitted for publication elsewhere.
  3. Papers should be submitted in English. Non-native speakers are advised to have a native speaker make corrections to their manuscript before submitting it. Manuscripts should preferably be written in British English.
  4. Manuscripts should be submitted in electronic form (email attachment), as a Word file or in rich text format. The article should not be broken down into numbered chapters or parts. Papers should be sent to:

    Christian Breuer
    Intereconomics/ZBW
    E-mail
       or   Frauke Warmbier
    Intereconomics/ZBW
    E-mail
       or   Mikkel Barslund
    Intereconomics/CEPS
    E-mail
  5. Tables and figures should be sent in separate files (either one file for tables and one for figures, or a separate file per table and figure). Care should be taken that any tables and figures submitted are independent files in a format (e.g. Excel, EPS) which can be altered and adjusted by the editors without access to any "background" files which have not been included. Tables and figures should be numbered sequentially in the order in which they are referred to in the text.
  6. Quotations must be an exact reproduction of the original in both spelling and punctuation, even if this conflicts with the style in the rest of the article. Page numbers must be given. Changes must be indicated: use brackets to identify insertions; use ellipsis dots (...) to show omissions. Also indicate where emphasis has been added.
  7. Footnotes: Notes should be marked clearly in the text following the point of punctuation by superior numbers and listed consecutively at the bottom of the relevant page.
  8. Bibliographical references should be given in a reference list. The references should take the following form:
    1. In the text:

      • One author:
        Johnston (1963) suggests ...
        It can be pointed out that the problem of identification … (Johnston, 1963).

      • Two authors:
        Heckman and Kautz (2014) show that …
        In the recent literature (Heckman and Kautz, 2014)…

      • Three or more authors: Heckman et al.

    2. In the reference list:

      • Books
        Johnston, J. (1963), Econometric Methods, McGraw Hill.

      • Chapters of edited books
        Heckman, J. J. and T. Kautz (2014), Fostering and measuring skills: Interventions that improve character and cognition, in J. J. Heckman, J. E. Humphries, and T. Kautz (eds.), The Myth of Achievement Tests: The GED and the Role of Character in American Life, 341-430, University of Chicago Press.

      • Journal articles
        Mazzucato, M. (2015), Innovation Systems: From Fixing Market Failures to Creating Markets, Intereconomics, 50(3), 120-125.

        Cimoli, M., G. Dosi and J. E. Stiglitz (2015), The Rationale for Industrial and Innovation Policy, Intereconomics, 50(3), 126-132.

      • Website
        Eurostat (2019), Economic accounts for agriculture by NUTS 2 regions, https://appsso.eurostat.ec.europa.eu/nui/show.do?dataset=agr_r_accts&lang=en (3 March 2020).

 

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