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ABSTRACT. As Engemann and Wall explain, nearly every ranking of economics journals uses citations to measure and compare journals’ research impact. Kalaitzidakis et al. claim that potentially rankings that use a list of research journals with weights from a different period may produce biased and unreliable rankings for the current period. Kodrzycki and Yu develop a flexible, citations-adjusted and reference-intensity-adjusted ranking technique that allows a specified set of journals to be evaluated using a wide range of alternative criteria. (pp. 111–115)

GEORGE LAZAROIU
SHU/CISR, Wittgenstein RC at AAP/CSA
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