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Research Quality Rankings of Heterodox Economic Journals

Author

Listed:
  • Frederic S. Lee
  • Bruce C. Cronin
  • Scott Mc Connell
  • Erik Dean

Abstract

This article argues that the discipline of economics consists of two subdisciplines: heterodox and mainstream economics. Being distinct bodies of knowledge, it is possible that the processes of building scientific knowledge are different enough so to generate distinctly different referencing and citation practices. Therefore, a specific impact contribution score is necessary for ranking heterodox journals in terms of their contribution to building heterodox economics. If properly developed such a metric could also be used to produce a single overall quality-equality ranking of mainstream and heterodox journals. Utilizing citation data and peer evaluations of 62 heterodox economics journals, a research quality measure is developed and then used to rank the journals. The measure is then used in conjunction with the SSCI five-year impact factor to produce a comparative research quality-equality rankings of the 62 heterodox and the 192 mainstream journals in the SSCI. Copyright © 2010 American Journal of Economics and Sociology, Inc..

Suggested Citation

  • Frederic S. Lee & Bruce C. Cronin & Scott Mc Connell & Erik Dean, 2010. "Research Quality Rankings of Heterodox Economic Journals," American Journal of Economics and Sociology, Wiley Blackwell, vol. 69(5), pages 1409-1452, November.
  • Handle: RePEc:bla:ajecsc:v:69:y:2010:i:5:p:1409-1452
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    Cited by:

    1. Glötzl, Florentin & Aigner, Ernest, 2015. "Pluralism in the Market of Science? A citation network analysis of economic research at universities in Vienna," Ecological Economic Papers 4730, WU Vienna University of Economics and Business.
    2. Ian Coelho de Souza Almeida & Rafael Galvão de Almeida & Lucas Resende de Carvalho, 2017. "Academic rankings and pluralism : the case of Brazil and the new version of Qualis," Textos para Discussão Cedeplar-UFMG 569, Cedeplar, Universidade Federal de Minas Gerais.
    3. repec:spr:scient:v:101:y:2014:i:3:d:10.1007_s11192-013-1218-y is not listed on IDEAS
    4. Tim Thornton, 2013. "The Narrowing of the Australian University Economics Curriculum: An Analysis of the Problem and a Proposed Solution," The Economic Record, The Economic Society of Australia, vol. 89, pages 106-114, June.
    5. Florentin Gloetzl & Ernest Aigner, 2015. "Pluralism in the Market of Science? A citation network analysis of economic research at universities in Vienna," Ecological Economics Papers ieep5, Institute of Ecological Economics.
    6. repec:eee:respol:v:46:y:2017:i:10:p:1707-1722 is not listed on IDEAS
    7. Raffaele Miniaci & Michele Pezzoni, 2015. "Is Publication in the Hands of Outstanding Scientists? A Study on the Determinants of Editorial Boards Membership in Economics," GREDEG Working Papers 2015-17, Groupe de REcherche en Droit, Economie, Gestion (GREDEG CNRS), University of Nice Sophia Antipolis.
    8. Michele Di Maio, 2013. "Are Mainstream and Heterodox Economists Different? An Empirical Analysis," American Journal of Economics and Sociology, Wiley Blackwell, vol. 72(5), pages 1315-1348, November.
    9. repec:eee:infome:v:11:y:2017:i:3:p:730-744 is not listed on IDEAS

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