RePEc Click here to visit UConn Economics IDEAS
IDEAS has moved to a new server. Please update your bookmarks!

Welcome to the largest bibliographic database dedicated to Economics and available on the Internet. Over 170'000 items of research can be browsed or searched, and over 80'000 can be downloaded in full text! This site is part of a large volunteer effort to enhance the free dissemination of research in Economics, RePEc. To see the popularity of these services, browse the statistics at LogEc

Authors: register with RePEc

Then, anyone finding some of your research here can find your latest contact details and a listing of your other research. You will also receiving a monthly mailing about the popularity of your works.
NEW! IDEAS now contains references and citations. (details)

More detailed search


Search
JEL classification
Tutorials
File viewers

RePEc.org
Top hits
Help!
NEP (New papers by email)
Author registration
IDEAS FAQ

Contributing institutions
How to contribute
Opening a RePEc archive
Tips for archive maintainers
Other services
General documentation about RePEc
The RePEc team
Credits
Tips for generating PDF files

IDEAS currently serves information about:

Journals
& series
Itemsof which
onlineJEL codedwith abstractswith referenceswith citations
Working papers 1054 109126 47018 36075 56562 15411 6551
Articles 170 66970 38535 2906 23967 1723 8453
Software components 17 847 845 2 791 0 0
Total 1242 176955 86398 38985 81329 17134 15004

In addition, IDEAS has information about
6579 economics institutions and
4896 individuals who have registered with the RePEc author registration service

IDEAS is a service providing information about working papers and published research to the economics profession. IDEAS stands for "Internet Documents in Economics Access Service", which is not very good English, but you get the idea... The data available here are contributed at no charge by volunteers and made available freely.

This service uses the complete data from the RePEc database, which includes bibliographic data contributed by over 250 archives, including the well known EconWPA, Fed in Print, IMF, NBER, CEPR, the central banks of the US, England, Australia, Canada and other countries, and economics departments at MIT, Rochester, Northwestern, Berkeley, UCLA, Maryland, Brown, Iowa, Caltech, Boston College, Toronto, Western Ontario, LSE, Bonn, Pompeu Fabra, Tokyo, Seoul, and many others. IDEAS now also covers over 150 journals, including the American Economic Review, Econometrica, Journal of Political Economy, and Quarterly Journal of Economics among many others. The major participating publishers currently are Springer, University of Chicago Press, MIT Press, the American Economic Association and Oxford University Press.

Newly participating institutions (past three months)

30.10.02: Purdue University
30.10.02: Hunter College (CUNY)
26.10.02: After five years at UQAM, IDEAS is now on a new, dedicated server at the University of Connecticut.
24.10.02: Free University, Berlin
21.10.02: International Association on Economic Cycles
17.10.02: Canadian Public Policy
15.10.02: Boston College (2nd archive)
14.10.02: IBMEC
8.10.02: Arab Planning Institute
4.10.02: CSIRO Land and Water
27.9.02: Norwegian University of Science and Technology
23.9.02: Universidad Complutense de Madrid
20.9.02: University of Massachusetts
11.9.02: New School University
1.9.02: Universidade Federal de Minas Gerais
21.8.02: University of Oregon
10.8.02: Louisiana State University
25.7.02: University of Rome, Tor Vergata
18.7.02: Middlebury College
11.7.02: Tufts University
9.7.02: University of Hannover
4.7.02: International Journal of Finance & Economics
4.7.02: Taylor and Francis
4.7.02: Asian Real Estate Society
4.7.02: Johannes Kepler University, Linz
24.6.02: Conferences on Panel Data


IDEAS is run with considerable help from others by Christian Zimmermann at the Department of Economics of the University of Connecticut. IDEAS uses the RePEc database. RePEc stands for "Research Papers in Economics" and is an internal name for a group working on on the provision of electronic working papers. We are concerned that the uncoordinated provision of archives is inefficient. We believe that joining forces is a good thing because we can learn from each other how to do things better and promote our work together. Our archives are interconnected using a set of rules called the Guildford protocol (GuilP). Here is what we call a service, a server mirroring the database built from these archives.

Comments about IDEAS to Christian Zimmermann. For questions about specific papers or series, ask the authors or the relevant institutions. For an extensive list of economics institutions on the Web, see EDIRC. The usual copyright laws apply to all the content of this site and the texts on other servers.

RePEc copyright statement.