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No. 75                 Quarterly Publication of EACES               September 2015










    2.1 2nd  Workshop (Youth) on Unemployment in Europe


    2.2  EACES Workshop on ‘Russian Firms in Comparative Perspective’









    3.1  Newsletter of the Turin Centre on Emerging Economies (OEET)


    3.2  Education at Higher School of Economics










    5.1 Book Publications


    5,2 Scientific Articles by EACES Members


    5.3 Journals’ Recent Publications





























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Dear Colleagues,


As you will all be aware the Nobel Prize in Economics for 2015 has been awarded to Angus Deaton from Princeton “for his analysis of consumption, poverty, and welfare”.  Deaton has worked on consumption, demand and inequality. His real contribution is perhaps methodological; leading economists to base policy on evidence, and requiring that evidence to be strongly founded on analytical rigor and high quality data collected for the purpose. Deaton’s approach transformed the study of macroeconomics, particularly the links between individual income and consumption choices, and macroeconomic framing of the consumption function. He is a pioneer on household surveys, and his work has hugely improved our understanding of the relationship between consumption and income in poorer countries, as well as how people respond to changes in prices.


Deaton’s work has influenced many branches of economics, including comparative economics. The widespread development and application, for example, of household surveys in the transition economies to understand the functioning of the labour markets or the impact of consumption taxes owes much to his work. While much thinking in recent years has gone to more abstract and less easily measured concepts related to institutions, Deaton’s research brings us back to the micro-foundations of macroeconomic behaviour and reminds us that the use of heuristics on rich and reliable datasets allows quite simple economic theories to provide deep insights.


At the same time, economic events of the past twelve months have led us yet again to rethink what until recently seemed to be the inevitable trends of history. A few years ago, there seemed to be consensus about the inexorable rise of China, and perhaps the so- called BRICs, as an economic force, paralleled by the decline of the United States and Europe. Such unidimensional analyses seem rather dated now. There seems little doubt that China’s growth rate is slowing and will continue to do so. At the same time, deep structural problems which have their roots in institutions, history and culture are casting long shadows over the growth potential of countries as diverse as Brazil, Russia, Turkey and Nigeria, not to mention the European Union. The need for a framework which is more specific and context based has once again been highlighted.


Comparative economics starts from the premise that our understanding of economic performance in one context can be deepened by comparison with other contexts, and the problems thrown up in the past few years in many emerging and developed economies highlights the need for such research. Deaton’s Nobel Prize reminds us that it is important for such work to be strongly evidence- based.


I trust the entire EACES membership has a productive and reflective end to 2015, and I wish you well in all your endeavours.



Saul Estrin

London School of Economics




2.1 2nd Workshop (Youth) on Unemployment in Europe




2.2. EACES Workshop on ‘Russian Firms in Comparative Perspective’



European Association for Comparative Economic Studies (EACES)

National Research University – Higher School of Economics (HSE)


EACES Workshop


April 21-22, 2016, Moscow, Russia


The EACES workshop “Russian Firms in Comparative Perspective” will be held within the framework of the XVII HSE International Academic Conference on Economic and Social Development (Moscow, April 19-22, 2016). The workshop is organized by the Institute for Industrial and Market Studies of National Research University – Higher School of Economics (HSE) in cooperation with EACES and Economic Systems (, 2014 Tompson Reuters Journal Citation Report Impact Factor: 0.649).

The EACES workshop aims to promote empirical research on Russian firms by the international academic community. The workshop also intends to develop academic networks among researchers interested in Russian and other emerging economies. We especially welcome studies related to the organization, management, behavior as well as internationalization of Russian firms with a comparative perspective over time or between other countries.


Accordingly, we solicit papers on a variety of related topics, including but not limited to:

l  Ownership structures, privatization, renationalization, and corporate governance system;

l  Management systems and technologies, investment, innovation, restructuring;

l  Emergence and future prospects of family and small businesses;

l  Market entry and exit, firm survival, firm performance;

l  State-business relationship, investment climate, state capture, corruption.

l  Internationalization, international competitiveness;

l  Impact of financial crises and sanctions on business development.


The working language of the workshop will be English.


The workshop program will include a keynote speech by Prof. Saul Estrin (London School of Economics and Political Science; President of EACES) and a number of panel sessions on specific topics. The duration of a panel session is 90 minutes. Researches will have 15 minutes for presentation to be followed up by discussants.


We invite you to send extended abstracts of papers for presentation at the workshop to organizers ( and simultaneously to register and to submit the abstract on the HSE academic conference website online (see more details at: We accept your paper proposal from September 9, 2015 until November 11, 2015. The abstract should be in RTF or Microsoft Word formats, be no longer than 1,500 words and include three to five key words. For accepted papers, we would ask authors to upload the full version of the paper (no longer than 10,000 words; Word, RTF or PDF file) into the conference website (and also send the paper to e-mail address by March 7, 2016.


Program Committee of the Workshop: Tatiana Dolgopyatova (HSE, Russia), Julan Du (Chinese University of Hong Kong, China), Ichiro Iwasaki (Hitotsubashi University, Japan), Byung-Yeon Kim (Seoul National University, South Korea), Tomasz Mickiewicz (Aston Business School, UK), Alexander Muravyev (HSE, Russia & IZA, Germany), Andrei Yakovlev (HSE, Russia).

Selected papers presented at the workshop will be published in a special issue of Economic Systems in March, 2017. All nominated papers are subject to a blind peer-review. Guest editors of the special issue are: Tatiana G. Dolgopyatova, Ichiro Iwasaki and Andrei Yakovlev.


The Institute for Industrial and Market Studies (IIMS) was founded in April, 1997. The IIMS is one of the first research institutes to have been established at the Higher School of Economics. The Institute focuses on empirical analysis of an enterprises’ behavior and market development, competition policy, the investment climate and relations between business and state.


Key-note speaker Saul Estrin is a Professor of Management and Head of the Department of Management at the London School of Economics and Political Science. His areas of research include labour economics, economic development and entrepreneurship. Saul has published numerous papers in scholarly journals including Quarterly Journal of Economics, European Economic Review, Journal of Public Economics, Journal of Industrial Economics and Journal of Comparative Economics.





3.1 Newsletter of the Turin Centre on Emerging Economies (OEET)


Dear friends,

We are happy to announce the first issue of Emerging Economies, the newsletter of  the new born Turin Centre on Emerging Economies (OEET). We wish you a pleasant reading and hope that it would contribute to a better comprehension of what is happening today in the main emerging economies. 

With kind regards,
Donatella Saccone


Read the Newsletter:


Visit our website:



3.2 Education at Higher School of Economics







Introduction to Education at HSE University


HSE University is Russia’s leading higher education institution not only in economics and social sciences, but also in the humanities and computer science. Based in Moscow, with campuses in St. Petersburg, Nizhny Novgorod, and Perm, HSE is an international university that attracts students, professors, and researchers from around the globe. The university combines Russian education traditions with the best international teaching practices, and offers education programs specifically for non-Russian students at all levels of education.


HSE’s Foundation Year prepares students who have no knowledge of Russian language with the necessary skills to enter into Russian-taught bachelor’s and master’s programs.


For students who wish to study in English, HSE offers 17 English-taught two-year master’s programs – more than any other university in Russia. These programs span computer science, economics, humanities, international affairs, law, management, mathematics, and social sciences. Many are double-degree programs taught with partner universities in Europe, so that students gain experience not only in Russia but also in another country as well. In addition, full-tuition government scholarships are available for international students in many of these full-degree master’s programs.


Currently, HSE has one English-taught double-degree bachelor’s program in economics, in collaboration with the London School of Economics and Political Science (University of London).


Many international students first come to HSE for short-term programs, where they can earn ECTS credits that are transferable to their home universities. Summer University is open to students from all academic fields and offers an interdisciplinary selection of English-taught courses. Semester in Moscow is held during the fall and spring semesters and visiting students in this program can take any courses offered at HSE that meet the requirements of their home universities.


HSE also offers Russian language training at all levels throughout the year, including an intensive 10-week summer school and a 6-month Russian foundation course.


The university’s main buildings are located in the center of Moscow, in the Kitai Gorod neighborhood. HSE has much experience in working with international students and has offices and units devoted entirely to providing support on issues from applying and visa processing to selecting courses and finding cultural activities. All international students are guaranteed housing in one of HSE’s affordable dormitories, which are easily accessible by public transportation.


Best regards,


Sergei Erofeev

Vice Rector

HSE University

















The Role of State in Varieties of Capitalism (SVOC) Achievements and Challenges for Central and Eastern Europe and the Emerging Markets

Date: 26-27 November 2015

Venue: Central European University, Budapest, Hungary


The SVOC2015 conference is organised by the Institute of World Economics of the Centre for Economic and Regional Studies, Hungarian Academy of Sciences and Centre for EU Enlargement Studies, Central European University.


Official conference e-mail:

© 2015 Institute of World Economics, Centre for Economic and Regional Studies HAS






5.1 Book Publication


Disequilibrium Sports Economics, edited by Wladimir Andreff, Edward Elgar, 2015


Palgrave Dictionary of Emerging Markets and Transition Economics, 2015, Palgrave Macmillan


Edited by Jens Holscher and Horst Tomann


The period of transition from socialism to capitalism in parts of Europe and Asia over the past 25 years has attracted considerable interest in academia and beyond. From the Editors of Palgrave's iconic series 'Studies in Economic Transition' comes the Palgrave Dictionary of Emerging Markets and Transition Economics. This dictionary addresses the needs of students, lecturers and the interested general public to quickly find definitions and explanations of topics, institutions, personalities and processes in this historical phase of changing societies, which as such is not concluded. Today newly emerging market economies try to learn from the experiences of transition economies. Those who love The New Palgrave Dictionary of Economics will enjoy the format of this Dictionary, which uses an encyclopaedia-based approach, where articles not only define the terms but provide an overview of the evolution of the term or theory and also touch on the current debates.




5.2 Scientific Articles by EACES Members


Articles by Sanjaya Acharya


Trade liberalisation in fixed and flexible exchange rate regimes: a CGE analysis for Nepal, Journal of Economic Policy Reform, Vol. 17, No. 2, 2014, Routledge.


“Trade Liberalisation” In Palgrave Dictionary of Emerging Markets and Transition Economics: Insights from Archival Research, 2015, Palgrave Macmillan.



5.3 Journals’ Recent Publications







Web page:




copertina fascicolo

EJCE, vol. 12, n. 1, 2015



Capital mobility in the panel GMM framework: Evidence from EU members
by Natalya Ketenci


Migration, remittances and educational levels of household members left behind: Evidence from rural Morocco
by Jamal Bouoiyour, Amal Miftah


Are both dimensions of property rights “efficient”?
by Pál Czeglédi


Book Review: Economic Policy Coordination in the Euro Area by Armin Steinbach
by Ulrich Oberndorfer                                                                                                                      71-74






Web page:



Economic Systems on ScienceDirect(Opens new window)

Vol. 39 (3), September 2015




Introduction: Financial System and Development in China

Jing Shi, Fei Wu, Qiaoqiao Zhu, Pages 367-368


Position limit for the CSI 300 stock index futures marketOriginal Research Article

Lijian Wei, Wei Zhang, Xiong Xiong, Lei Shi, Pages 369-389


Misvaluation comovement, market efficiency and the cross-section of stock returns: Evidence from China

Yan Luo, Jinjuan Ren, Yizhi Wang, Pages 390-412


Optimal rebalance rules for the constant proportion portfolio insurance strategy – Evidence from China

Tao Zhang, Hongfeng Zhou, Larry Li, Feng Gu, Pages 413-422


Stock holdings over the life cycle: Who hesitates to join the market?

Linwan Zhang, Weixing Wu, Ying Wei, Rulu Pan, Pages 423-438


Economic policy uncertainty and capital structure choice: Evidence from China

Guangli Zhang, Jianlei Han, Zheyao Pan, Haozhi Huang, Pages 439-457


Investor heterogeneity and commonality in stock return and liquidity 

Deng Pan, Jing Shi, Fei Wu, Bohui Zhang, Pages 458-473


An analysis of dependence between Central and Eastern European stock markets

Juan C. Reboredo, Aviral Kumar Tiwari, Claudiu Tiberiu Albulescu, Pages 474-490


Nonprofit organizations, institutional economics, and systems thinking

Vladislav Valentinov, Stefan Hielscher, Ingo Pies, Pages 491-501


Bank competition, concentration and financial stability in the Turkish banking industry

Pages 502-517

Saadet Kasman, Adnan Kasman


Consumer credit on American Indian reservations

Pages 518-540

Valentina Dimitrova-Grajzl, Peter Grajzl, A. Joseph Guse, Richard M. Todd


Cost efficiency of the banking industry and unilateral euroisation: A stochastic frontier approach in Serbia and Montenegro

Alexandre Sokic, Pages 541-551




Corrigendum to “Least squares learning and the US treasury bill rate” [Econ. Syst. 38 (2014) 194–204]

Page 552

Matthew L. Higgins, Sagarika Mishra, Sandip Dhole






Post Communist Economies

Web page:


Volume 27, Issue 3, 2015




What drives Russian outward foreign direct investment? Some observations on the steel industry

by Stephen Fortescue & Philip Hanson, pages 283-305


Bright past, shady future? Past and potential future export performance of CEE countries in a comparative perspective

by Jože Damijan, Črt Kostevc & Matija Rojec, pages 306-335


The value of partial state ownership in publicly listed private sector enterprises: evidence from China

by Zengji Song, Abraham Nahm & Zongyi Zhang, pages 336-353


Institutional frameworks to support regulatory reform in middle-income economies: lessons from Russia's recent experience

by Lev Freinkman & Andrei Yakovlev, pages 354-369


Agro-holdings in Russia, Ukraine and Kazakhstan: temporary phenomenon or permanent business form? Farm-level evidence from Moscow and Belgorod regions

by Andriy Matyukha, Peter Voigt & Axel Wolz, pages 370-394


Employment effects of tax cuts in a transition country: evidence from Serbia

by Jelena Zarkovic-Rakic, pages 395-410


Consolidation of communist bad loans through state-operated institutions in the Czech Republic, 1990–2013

by Aleš Rod, pages 411-427




Comparative Economic Studies


Web page:

Volume 57, Issue 3, 2015



Top of page

Symposium: Monetary Policy and Central Banking in Latin America:

In Search for Stability and Development



Introduction: Central Banks in Latin America: In Search for Stability and Development

Roberto Frenkel, pages 365-368


Macroeconomic Policy in Argentina During 2002–2013

Mario Damill, Roberto Frenkel and Martín Rapetti, pages 369-400


Monetary Policy with a Volatile Exchange Rate: The Case of Brazil since 1999

Nelson H Barbosa-Filho, pages 401-425


Chile Since 1999: From Counter-Cyclical to Pro-Cyclical Macroeconomics

Ricardo Ffrench-Davis, pages 426-453


Colombian Monetary and Exchange Rate Policy Over the Past Decade

José Antonio Ocampo and Jonathan Malagón, pages 454-482


Central Bank Policies in Mexico: Targets, Instruments, and Performance

Jaime Ros, pages 483-510


Inflation Targeting in Peru: The Reasons for the Success

Oscar Dancourt, pages 511-538


Venezuela 1999–2014: Macro-Policy, Oil Governance and Economic Performance

Leonardo Vera, pages 539-568







Web page:

Volume 27, Issue 4, 2015


Top of page

SPECIAL issue: inclusive development




Strategic Governance for Inclusive Development


Nicky R M Pouw and Ad de Bruijne, pages: 481-487



original articles


Urban Water Governance for More Inclusive Development: A Reflection on the ‘Waterscapes’ of Durban, South Africa

Catherine Sutherland, Dianne Scott and Michaela Hordijk, pages: 488-504


Big Data for Better Urban Life? – An Exploratory Study of Critical Urban Issues in Two Caribbean Cities: Paramaribo (Suriname) and Port of Spain (Trinidad and Tobago)

Karin Pfeffer, Hebe Verrest and Ate Poorthuis, pages: 505-522


Landscapes of Social Inclusion: Inclusive Value-Chain Collaboration Through the Lenses of Food Sovereignty and Landscape Governance

Mirjam A F Ros-Tonen, Yves-Pierre Benoît Van Leynseele, Anna Laven and Terry Sunderland, pages: 523-540


Towards an Elaborated Theory of Inclusive Development

Joyeeta Gupta, Nicky R M Pouw and Mirjam A F Ros-Tonen, pages: 541-559


Discourse of Urban Resilience and ‘Inclusive Development’ in the Johannesburg Growth and Development Strategy 2040

Elisabeth Peyroux, pages: 560-573


Machismo and Mamitas at School: Exploring the Agency of Teachers for Social and Gender Justice in Bolivian Education

Mieke T A Lopes Cardozo, Jennifer Sawyer and Maria Luisa Talavera Simoni, pages: 574-588


Contesting Inclusiveness: The Anxieties of Mechanised Fishers Over Social Boundaries in Chennai, South India

Maarten Bavinck, Subramanian Karuppiah and Svein Jentoft, pages: 589-605


Inclusive Growth: Beyond Safety Nets?

Arjan de Haan, pages: 606-622


Top of page

Book review


Capitalist Development in India’s Informal Economy

Christine Lutringer, pages: 623-624


The Quest for Prosperity: How Developing Economies Can Take Off

Mukti P Upadhyay, pages: 625-627


Wellbeing, Justice and Development Ethics

Sylvia I Bergh, pages: 627-629





Web page:

Ekonomski anali 206_3D


Volume LX, no. 206, 2015



Excessive Credit Growth or Catching Up Process: The Case of Central, Eastern And Southeastern European Countries
Dušan Stojanović, Danilo Stojanović, Pages: 7-44

A Comparative Analysis Of Serbia And The Eu Member States In The Context Of The Networked Readiness Index Values
Jasna Soldić-Aleksić, Rade Stankić, Pages: 45-86

Extreme Value Theory In Emerging Markets: Evidence From Montenegrin Stock Exchange
Julija Cerović, Vesna Karadžić, Pages: 87-116.

The Impact of Globalization on the Characteristics of Tax Systems of the European Countries
Stevan Luković, Pages: 117-140

Evaluating the Welfare Aspects of the Simple Monetary Rules for Iran
Mohsen Mohammadi Khyareh, Vahid Taghinejad Omran, Mohammad Ali Ehsani, Pages: 141-166

Nairu Estimates in Transitional Economy with Extremely High Unemployment Rate: The Case of Republic of Macedonia
Predrag Trpeski, Dragan Tevdovski, Pages: 167-186







Managing Board


Expert Image

         Saul Estrin



Department of Management


Houghton St

             London WC2A 2AE

Tel: +44-20 7955 6605



Magdolna Sass



Institute for Economics of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences

1112 Budaörsiút. 45

Phone: (+36-1) 309-2652
Fax: (+36-1) 319-3136



Randolph Bruno



School of Arts & Social Sciences

University College London

16 Taviton Street



Tel: +44(0)20 7679 8757



Jens Hölscher



Head of Department

Accounting, Finance & Economics

The Business School, Bournemouth University

Executive Business Centre

89 Holdenhurst Road, Bournemouth BH8 8EB, UK










Other Members of the Executive Committee

(Alphabetical order by family name)

Roman Horvath

EC Member


Institute of Economic Studies

Charles University, Prague

Ovocný trh 3-5, 116 36 Praha 1

Czech Republic

Tel: +420- 222 112 317     

Fax: (+49) 3731/39 27 33




EC Member



University of Regensburg and IOS Regensburg,


Tele: +49-941 943 2697

Fax:+49-941 943-4941



Satoshi Mizobata

EC Member


Institute of Economic Research,

Kyoto University

Yoshidahon-machi, Sakyo-ku, Kyoto,

Japan 6068501

Tel: +81-75-753-7144



Martin Myant

EC Member


European Trade Union Institute

Bd du Roi Albert II, 5

1210 Brussels

Website:  Myant


Jan Svejnar

EC Member

School of International and Public Affairs

Columbia University

420 W. 118th Street

New York, NY 10027




Milica Uvalic

EC Member

Department of Economics, Finance and Statistics

Via Pascoli 20

University of Perugia, 06123 Perugia, Italy

Tel: +39-075-5855292, 5855279

Fax: +39-075-5855299




EC Member

University of Tartu

Institute of Economics

Narva 4, 51009 Tartu


Tel: +372-737-6361   Fax: +372-737-6327



Ivan Vujacic

EC Member

Department of Economics and Statistics

University of Beograd

Kamenicka 6, Belgrade 11000, Serbia

Tel: +381-11-3021094

E-mail: Website:

Andrei Yakovlev

EC Member

University - Higher School of Economics

Institute for Industrial and Market Studies

Slavyanskayapl 4, bldg 2,

Moscow 109074, Russia    

Tel.: +7-495-6288649

E-mail ayakovlev@hse.ruand



Members of the Advisory Board 





Wladimir Andreff

University of Paris 1-Centre d'Economie de la Sorbonne

Will Bartlett

London School of Economics and Political Science

Laszlo Csaba

Central European University, Budapest

Bruno Dallago

Università di Trento, Department of Economics

Daniel Daianu

The Academy of Economic Studies, Bucharest

Jens Hölscher

Bournemouth University, England

Mario Nuti

London Business School

Marcello Signorelli

Department of Economics, University of Perugia

Milica Uvalic

Department of Economics, University of Perugia

Vittorio Valli

Università di Torino, Dept. Economia

Hans-Jürgen Wagener

Europa Universitaet Viadrina, Frankfurt/Oder

Tomasz  Mickiewicz

Aston University


Honorary Members:


Ronald Dore

Gregory Grossman

Michael Kaser

János Kornai

Marie Lavigne

Angus Maddison0301

Domenico Mario Nuti

Wladimir Andreff


Ex – Officio Member

Michael Keren

Hebrew University

Department of Economics

Naphtali Bldg. Scopus Campus, 91905 Jerusalem (Israel)

Tel: +972-26528521; Fax: 972-2-5816071



The presidential message in this 75th issue of EACES quarterly newsletter mentions the recognition of Professor Angus Deaton’s work on consumption, poverty, and welfare that bagged Nobel Prize in economic sciences for the year 2015. His real contribution is perhaps methodological; leading economists to base policy on evidence, and requiring that evidence to be strongly founded on analytical rigour and high quality data collected for the purpose. Deaton’s approach, linked to many branches of economics including comparative economics as well, establishes the links between individual income, consumption choices, and macroeconomic framing of the consumption function. As a pioneer of household surveys and bringing us back to the micro-foundations of macroeconomic behaviour his work has hugely improved our understanding of the relationship between consumption and income in poorer countries. His work is an example how rich and reliable datasets allows quite simple economic theories to provide deep insights.


Section 2 of this newsletter includes call for papers to two interesting workshops: 2nd Workshop (Youth) on Unemployment in Europe, 5-6 May, 2015, Warsaw, Poland, and EACES Workshop on Russian Firms in Comparative Perspective to be held in April 21-22, 2016, Moscow, Russia. Researchers are requested to follow the contacts and present their research outcomes. Likewise, Section 3 is about some announcements. It gives information regarding Newsletter of the Turin Centre on Emerging Economies (OEET), and Education at Higher School of Economics, Moscow, Russia.


Central European University, Budapest, Hungary is organising a conference on the Role of State in Varieties of Capitalism (SVOC): Achievements and Challenges for Central and Eastern Europe and the Emerging Markets, 26-27 November 2015. Section 4 presents information regarding this. The conference will be quite innovative in its nature; and we will keep posting additional available information.


Section 5 is all about recent publications of some EACES members. Wladimir Andreff, Professor Emeritus, University of Paris 1 Panthéon Sorbonne, France, has edited Disequilibrium Sports Economics published by Edward Elgar, 2015. For decades, sports economics has been set within the framework of equilibrium economics, in particular when modelling team sport leagues. Based on a conviction that this does not reflect real life, this book addresses a gap in the literature and opens up a new research area by applying concepts drawn from disequilibrium economics. The first part of the book focuses on economic disequilibrium in sports markets and competitive imbalance in sporting contests. The second part concentrates on soft budget constraints and their consequences for club governance and management. Also inclusive in this section is the Palgrave Dictionary of Emerging Markets and Transition Economics, 2015, edited by Jens Holscher and Horst Tomann and published by Palgrave Macmillan. The dictionary contains scientific rigours that addresses the needs of students, lecturers and the interested general public to quickly find definitions and explanations of topics, institutions, personalities and processes in this historical phase of changing societies, which as such is not concluded. Today newly emerging market economies try to learn from the experiences of transition economies.


Second part of Section 5 informs recent publications of Sanjaya Acharya. Moreover, journals associated with comparative economic societies and their recent publications are also inclusive in this section. They include European Journal of Comparative Economics, Economic Systems, Post-communist Economies, Comparative Economic Studies, European Journal of Development Research, and Economic Annals.


The editor welcomes any comment/suggestion for the improvement of the newsletter. The submissions are requested to deliver in the form of hard copy or (preferably) electronic copy as a Microsoft Word file to:


Sanjaya Acharya

Pole tekstowe: EJCE (The European Journal of Comparative Economics) E-Journal and 
ECONOMIC SYSTEMS (A Quarterly Journal published by the Osteuropa-InstitutMünchen/Elsevier in collaboration with EACES) are the journals associated with EACES.
For details, please follow the link:

              September 2015