Instructions for Authors

 | Post date: 3 Dec 2018 | 

Instructions for Authors

Submission and Publication Fee

There is no submission or publication fee in JME.

Submitting Text for Publication

Please read these instructions carefully and follow them closely to ensure that the review and publication of your manuscript are as efficient and quick as possible. The journal reserves the right to return manuscripts that are not in accordance with these instructions.
Manuscript submitted to the Journal of Money and Economy must NOT be considered at the same time for publication in other journals. Furthermore, the manuscript must not have been published in the past in any peer-reviewed journal. Published articles in conference proceedings and working paper series and also university thesis are acceptable.
Manuscripts should be sent to the journal using the journal's online submitting tool.
To preserve anonymity, information on the authors (including names, addresses, employment, phone numbers, e-mail addresses) cannot be submitted together with the text but should be sent separately, with only the title of the manuscript attached.
All submitted manuscripts are subject to the double-blind peer review.
Out of respect for ethical principles concerning the published articles, the editorial board informs that the so-called "ghostwriting" and "guest authorship/honorary authorship" or any other dishonest practices will be treated as a violation of academic integrity standards and all cases of such practices will be disclosed upon uncovering.
The journal does not charge any article processing or article submission fees.

Please fill and submit the following two forms:  

Technical Requirements

A. References

Please refer to the Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association (7th ed.)

B. Text format

The style and format of the manuscripts should conform to the specifications given in the Publication Manual of the American Psychological Association (7th ed.). Manuscripts should be written in American English and prepared in Word (.docx), Times New Roman 11. Manuscripts should not exceed 8000 words in normal circumstances.
All illustrations (diagrams, charts, figures, tables) should be correctly labeled, with titles and sources.

C. Text composition

The manuscript should be well-organized technically:
Title Page,
Other Headings (for example):
  • Introduction & Literature Review,
  • Model/Methodology,
  • Results,
  • Discussion,
  • Conclusion,
  • Limitations
The title page of an article should contain only:
  1. the title of the paper (the title should be short, specific and informative), the name(s) and address(es) of the author(s);
  2. a short title not exceeding 60 letters and spaces, which will be used for page headlines (running head);
  3. name and full contact address of the author to whom correspondence and proofs should be sent;
  4. your telephone, fax and e-mail details, as this helps speed of processing considerably.
  5. from 3 to 5 keywords describing the subject and areas of the manuscript;
  6. at least 1 JEL code (authors may provide several, depending on the number of subject areas the manuscript encompasses). JEL codes should be provided as a combination of one letter and two numbers (e.g., Q04). If you have any question regarding JEL codes, please visit the following Web site that contains JEL Classification:
The second page of the manuscript should contain the abstract, which must have about 150-250 words. The abstract should be concise and comprehensible to readers before they have read the manuscript, and reference citations must be avoided. The abstract should contain the justification of the undertaken topic, the aim of the study, the methodology used in the study, the main results and conclusions/recommendations.
The introduction should contain a clearly stated aim and justification of the study.
The methodology should be clearly presented.
Tables/pictures/graphs should be typed with double spacing but minimizing redundant. Each object should be numbered in sequence using Arabic numerals. They should also have a title above and an explanatory footnote below (source).
The digital file of the manuscript is submitted in two forms. A full file is submitted in Microsoft Word (*.docx) format and another file without the title page in PDF format. 

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Peer Review Process

 | Post date: 3 Dec 2018 | 

Peer Review Process

The review process consists of several steps in the Journal of Money and Economy. About each decision (change of the status of the manuscript) the author is informed on an ongoing basis via e-mail. Author's should note to add the email of the journal to their address-book to avoid collecting emails from the journal in the spam folder.

Step 1: Pre-Review Analysis

In this step the editor-in-chief or the deputy editor reviews the article on two issues:
  1. The article should comply with the aims and scope of the journal.
  2. The article should follow the instructions on the formatting and style.
  3. The article should be of relative importance and quality.
If the article does not satisfy these criteria, it might lead to rejection of the article (desk rejection) or request on rewriting it without going to the next step.  

Step 2: Double-blind Peer review

In this step, at least one scholar in the field is invited by the editor-in-chief to review the article. A reviewer cannot simultaneously be the author and the reviewer of manuscripts within one issue. The process of peer review is double-blind, that means neither the information of authors' identities is disclosed to the reviewers nor the authors will find out about the reviewers.
Each reviewer independently makes one of four decisions:
  • Accept
  • Minor revision
  • Major revision
  • Reject

Step 3: Revisions

Based on the decisions of the reviewers, the editor-in-chief can ask the authors to revise and resubmit the paper. Corrected papers with major revision can be sent to the reviewer to be reviewed again.

Step 4: Editorial Board Meeting

In this step, the paper is taken to the editorial board meeting and the final decision on whether the manuscript is published, revised or rejected is made by the editorial board. Editorial boards decision is based on the reviews provided by the reviewers and the revisions authors have applied to the paper.

Step 5: Publication Preparation

After the paper is accepted to the journal, the authors should comply with all the requests from the journal about the form of the manuscript including graphs and tables. After all editing is done, the paper is ready to be published in the next issue of the journal. 

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Role of the Authors

 | Post date: 3 Dec 2018 | 

Role of the Authors

Authorship confers credit and has important academic, social, and financial implications. Authorship also implies responsibility and accountability for published work. The following recommendations are intended to ensure that contributors who have made substantive intellectual contributions to a paper are given credit as authors, but also that contributors credited as authors understand their role in taking responsibility and being accountable for what is published.
The Journal of Money and Economy considers all authors of the paper as creditors of the work of research and does not impose any order in the names of the authors. The ordering of the names is up to the authors themselves. The corresponding authorship does not reflect any priority and is just a way to denote the person responsible for correspondence.
The Journal of Money and Economy recommends that authorship be based on the following 4 criteria:
  • Substantial contributions to the conception or design of the work; or the acquisition, analysis, or interpretation of data for the work; AND
  • Drafting the work or revising it critically for important intellectual content; AND
  • Final approval of the version to be published; AND
  • Agreement to be accountable for all aspects of the work in ensuring that questions related to the accuracy or integrity of any part of the work are appropriately investigated and resolved.
Authors should have confidence in the integrity of the contributions of their co-authors.
All those designated as authors should meet all four criteria for authorship, and all who meet the four criteria should be identified as authors. Those who do not meet all four criteria should be acknowledged—see below. These authorship criteria are intended to preserve the status of authorship for those who deserve credit and can take responsibility for the work. The criteria are not intended for use as a means to disqualify colleagues from authorship who otherwise meet authorship criteria by denying them the opportunity to meet criterions 2 or 3. Therefore, all individuals who meet the first criterion should have the opportunity to participate in the review, drafting, and final approval of the manuscript.
The individuals who conduct the work are responsible for identifying who meets these criteria and ideally should do so when planning the work, making modifications as appropriate as the work progresses. It is the collective responsibility of the authors, not the journal, to determine that all people named as authors meet all four criteria; it is not the role of journal editors to determine who qualifies or does not qualify for authorship or to arbitrate authorship conflicts. If an agreement cannot be reached about who qualifies for authorship, the institution(s) where the work was performed, not the journal editor, should be asked to investigate. The corresponding author is held responsible for any request on removal or addition of an author after manuscript submission or publication.
The corresponding author is the one individual who takes primary responsibility for communication with the journal during the manuscript submission, peer review, and publication process, and typically ensures that all the journal’s administrative requirements are properly completed, although these duties may be delegated to one or more co-authors. The corresponding author should be available throughout the submission and peer review process to respond to editorial queries in a timely way and should be available after publication to respond to critiques of the work and cooperate with any requests from the journal for data or additional information should questions about the paper arise after publication.
Contributors who meet fewer than all 4 of the above criteria for authorship should not be listed as authors, but they should be acknowledged. Examples of activities that alone (without other contributions) do not qualify a contributor for authorship are the acquisition of funding; general supervision of a research group or general administrative support; and writing assistance, technical editing, language editing, and proofreading. 

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