So how should authors maximize the value of the journal review process? They should circulate their papers and give seminars to colleagues to receive constructive criticism before […]Richard Green, Maureen O’Hara, and G. William Schwert: Joint Editorial, Journal of Financial Economics, 2002
When you are on this site, you have probably seen our unique and hand-crafted dataset on informal collaboration in Financial Economics.
In this blog we describe interesting facts, relevant insights and smaller results surrounding informal collaboration in financial economics. New blog entries come about every other month. Subscribe to the RSS feed or sign up for the newsletter to stay up to date!
- Need someone to criticise your paper? Look in your references! - Receiving comments from authors you cite is associated with more citations for your paper. It is highest when you cite them, you coauthor with them and you are in the same department, too.
- Women are less prominent in the social network of financial economics because of men - Despite networking more in order to improve a paper, women are less central in the social network of financial economics. Is it because of men?
- Ranking journals by the share of long-standing articles - Assessing the long-term impact of research: What fraction of articles are still cited 20 years later?
- Economics: Always a Small World? - Has our profession been a Small World since the 2000s or earlier? An assesment on the network of formal and informal collaboration.
- Who do we acknowledge, and why? - Being acknowledged on a research paper tells something about you and about the author: The author perceives you as important.