Default: Journal of Monetary Economics

ISSN: 0304-3932

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Journal of Monetary Economics Q1 Unclaimed

Elsevier Netherlands
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Journal of Monetary Economics is a journal indexed in SJR in Economics and Econometrics and Finance with an H index of 121. It has a price of 2040 €. It has an SJR impact factor of 5,474 and it has a best quartile of Q1. It is published in English.

Type: Journal

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Languages: English

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Publication frecuency: -


2040 €

Gold OA


Green OA

0 €

Non OA


Journal of Monetary Economics


SJR Impact factor


H Index


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Total Docs (3 years)


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Best articles

A model of a currency shortage

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A model of the bimetallic system

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Aggregate precautionary savings: when is the third derivative irrelevant?

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Analytical solutions to a structural signal extraction model: Lucas 1972 revisited

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Are behavioral asset-pricing models structural?

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Asymmetric persistence in GDP? A deeper look at depth

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Average marginal tax rates revisited

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Banks and macroeconomic disturbances under predetermined exchange rates

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Borrowing constraints, human capital accumulation, and growth

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Can a real business cycle model pass the Watson test?

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Clearinghouse banks and banknote over-issue

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Comment on:

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Comment on: Are behavioral asset-pricing models structural?

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Comment on: Time-varying risk premia and the cost of capital: an alternative implication of the Q theory of investment

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Comovement, excess volatility, and home production

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Congressional influence on U.S. monetary policy: A reconsideration of the evidence

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Congressional policy preferences and U.S. monetary policy

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Convergence in stochastic growth models The importance of understanding why income levels differ

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Convergence, endogenous growth, and productivity disturbances

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Derivatives regulation: Implications for central banks

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Does the choice of consumption measure matter? An application to the permanent-income hypothesis

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Dynamic asset pricing effects and incidence of realization-based capital gains taxes

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Dynamic complementarities: A quantitative analysis

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Endogenous term premia and anomalies in the term structure of interest rates: Explaining the predictability smile

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