Papers in Regional Science

Cover image for Vol. 95 Issue 4

Edited By: Roberta Capello

Impact Factor: 1.144

ISI Journal Citation Reports © Ranking: 2015: 42/77 (Geography); 72/104 (Environmental Studies); 125/344 (Economics)

Online ISSN: 1435-5957

Associated Title(s): Regional Science Policy & Practice

Virtual Issues

Virtual Issues from Papers in Regional Science

The impact of 2008 Nobel Prize Winner Paul Krugman's new trade theory (NTT) and new economic geography (NEG) on the field of Regional Science

Published: 30 Jun 2009

Edited By: Kristian Behrens, Frederic Robert-Nicoud


Welcome to Papers in Regional Science Virtual Issues.

Alongside regular publication of the latest research articles in Papers in Regional Science, the journal Editors are willing to compile a number of Virtual Issues. Virtual issues combine previously published content into online-only themed issues providing easy access for scholars and students of related articles published over a range or years in various issues of Papers in Regional Science.

This first Virtual Issue is devoted to 2008 Nobel Prize Winner Paul Krugman and can be viewed FREE ONLINE.

The Editorial Team welcome your comments as well as any suggestions for future topics of interest. Please send your suggestions to:

Krugman's Papers in Regional Science: The 100-dollar bill on the sidewalk is gone and the 2008 Nobel Prize well-deserved
Kristian Behrens, Frederic Robert-Nicoud

The new economic geography: Past, present and the future
Masahisa Fujita, Paul Krugman

Frontiers of the New Economic Geography
Masahisa Fujita, Tomoya Mori

Trade policy and regional inequalities
Elisenda Paluzie

Multiple equilibria, stability, and asymmetries in Krugman's core-periphery model
Luis Fernando Lanaspa, Fernando Sanz

A model of economic geography with demand-pull and congestion costs
Olga Alonso-Villar

Increasing returns and spatial unemployment disparities
Jens Suedekum

Do geographical agglomeration, growth and equity conflict?
Vincent Dupont

Beyond neoclassical orthodoxy: A view based on the new economic geography and UK regional wage data
Bernard Fingleton