Disseminating Scholarly Output: A Comment
If imitation is the sincerest flattery, then count us among the most flattered. In a recent issue of this Journal, Professor Michael Szenberg provides a number of arguments in support of eliminating the so-called "equitable ban" on authors' submitting manuscripts simultaneously to more than one journal. We found his arguments compelling, not the least because we made most of them more than a decade ago in The American Economist (1982), a journal edited-then and now-by the very same Professor Szenberg. We now elaborate the nature of that flattery and related ethics, although space prevents a comprehensive review of the parallel nature of our papers.
|Date of creation:||23 Nov 1994|
|Publication status:||Published in The American Journal of Economics and Sociology 1.55(1996): pp. 113-115|
|Contact details of provider:|| Postal: Ludwigstraße 33, D-80539 Munich, Germany|
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- James V. Koch & Richard J. Cebula, 1982.
"The Curious Case of the Journal Manuscript Market: Ethics versus Efficiency in Academe,"
The American Economist,
Sage Publications, vol. 26(1), pages 30-34, March.
- Koch, James & Cebula, Richard, 1981. "The Curious Case of the Journal Manuscript Market: Ethics Versus Efficiency in Academe," MPRA Paper 51991, University Library of Munich, Germany.
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