Two-year Journal Impact Factor again among best in field; longer run impact measures rise to record levels
Watch Xavier D'Haultfœuille and Jeff Wooldridge's talks in EctJ's Special Session on The New DiD and Serena Ng's Sargan Lecture
Of all accepted papers, 80% took less than 6 months from first submission to final decision and none took more than 9 months
Lead article develops methods for causal mediation analysis in the presence of many confounders
Wonderful sequence of past prize winners may inspire next generation of econometricians
She succeeds Michael Jansson, who was key to improving the journal's efficiency and relevance
Emphasis on applied value, focused papers, and quick review pays off
Explore the use of state-of-the-art econometric methods to evaluate mitigation policies and measure epidemiological parameters
Xuewen Yu wins Prize for developing a new approach to forecasting a highly persistent time series
Join and enjoy the Sargan lecture by Serena Ng, two Sargan prizes, and a Special Session on The New DiD
Neng-Chieh Chang wins Prize for developing a semiparametric DiD estimator for high-dimensional data
Lead article shows that it is possible to meaningfully bound the prevalence of novel infections like SARS-CoV-2 early on in a pandemic
Christoph Rothe and Jörg Stoye joined as associate editors and 14 associate editors accepted renewed appointments
Explore the econometrics of unconventional monetary policy and sequential Monte Carlo methods to calculate posteriors of DSGE models
Artūras Juodis wins Prize for showing that covariates help overcome the incidental trends problem in panel unit root testing
Join and enjoy the Sargan lecture by Guido Imbens, two Sargan prizes, and a Special Session on dynamic dIscrete choice
Seven top econometricians join The Econometrics Journal as Associate Editors
Read about the evaluation of unconventional monetary policy, high-dimensional forecasting, and other cutting edge topics in macroeconometrics.
Read the Editors' introductions to the Special Issues of The Econometrics Journal.
Study finds that Sweden could have had 75 percent fewer infections and a 25 percentage points lower excess mortality rate.
New Special Issue explores contrasts and synergies between structural econometrics and machine learning.