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Journal of Cellular and Molecular Medicine

All articles accepted from 12 September 2012 are published under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License.   Articles accepted before this date were published under the agreement as stated in the final article.

Cover image for Vol. 21 Issue 8

Edited By: Stefan N. Constantinescu

Impact Factor: 4.499

ISI Journal Citation Reports © Ranking: 2016: 20/128 (Medicine Research & Experimental); 60/189 (Cell Biology)

Online ISSN: 1582-4934

Article publication charges

From January 2013 all articles published by Journal of Cellular and Molecular Medicine are fully open access: immediately freely available to read, download and share. To cover the cost of publishing, Journal of Cellular and Molecular Medicine charges a publication fee:

Amount Payable by Author: $2,600 / £1,700 / €2,400

Letters to the Editor will be granted a 50% discount on the above charges: $1,300 / £850 / €1,200

Automatic Article Publication Charge waivers and discounts will be given to authors from countries on the Waivers and Discounts List. Authors should submit a waiver or discount request during the submission of their article.

Authors who receive funding from an agency or institution with a Wiley Open Access Account do not pay directly. The charge is paid by the institution or funder. Authors whose institutions have paid the Wiley Open Access partner fee are eligible for a discount on the publication charge and on acceptance a discounted fee is payable by the author. More details are available here.

Taxes on publication charges
Authors and Institutions resident in any of the EU countries that participate in VAT that are not registered for VAT will have Value-Added Tax (VAT, at their local relevant rate) to add.

If the Author/Institution is VAT registered, by providing their VAT registration number a tax invoice can be accommodated under the reverse charge. (This is a mechanism where VAT would not need to be added to the payment). The VAT registered customer will account for the VAT when they prepare their VAT return as both an “in” and an “out”, producing a nil effect.