Oxford Bulletin of Economics and Statistics
© John Wiley & Sons Ltd and the Department of Economics, University of Oxford
Edited By: Christopher Adam, Anindya Banerjee, Christopher Bowdler, David Hendry, Beata Javorcik, John Knight, Heino Bohn Nielsen, Victoria Prowse and Jonathan Temple
Impact Factor: 1.0
ISI Journal Citation Reports © Ranking: 2011: 20/45 (Social Sciences Mathematical Methods); 51/116 (Statistics & Probability); 126/321 (Economics)
Online ISSN: 1468-0084
Recently Published Issues
Guidelines for Submission to Oxford Bulletin of Economics and Statistics
The Oxford Bulletin of Economics and Statistics has now adopted the ScholarOne Manuscript system, the electronic editorial office run by ScholarOne. The new system brings with it a whole host of benefits including:
- Quick and easy submission;
- Administration centralised and reduced;
- Significant decrease in peer review times.
All submissions to the journal must now be made via the online electronic editorial office. Full instructions and a help facility are available at the OBES Manuscript Central™ site. To read the full Author Guidelines, please click here.
Current Special Issue: Special Issue on Large Data Sets - freely available online!
Volume 75, Issue 1, February 2013
Taken together, the papers gathered in the Special Issue provide interesting areas of investigation of methods involving the use of large data sets and offer scope for the further study of automated algorithms for model selection, factor models and their implementation, and the benchmarking of all these methods on applications involving simulations and real-world data. Read more here.
Recent Special Issue: Economic Growth in China: Productivity and Policy
Volume 73, Issue 6, December 2011
Since 1978, when economic reform commenced, the Chinese economy has grown at a prodigious rate. The growth of gross domestic product (GDP) per capita averaged above 8% per annum over three decades. More than 300 million people have been raised out of dollar-a-day poverty. Why and how this has happened are some of the most important questions that a contemporary economist can tackle. However, to answer the big questions, many smaller questions need also to be addressed because they can provide insights into particular aspects of growth. This Special Issue – the outcome of a workshop – gathers together seven papers, each of which contributes to the understanding of the China growth phenomenon. However, the questions that they pose are quite varied. Read more here.