The Journal of Philosophical Economics: Reflections on Economic and Social Issues

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  • Volume I Issue 1
    (Autumn 2007)
  • Volume I Issue 2
    (Special issue 2008)
  • Volume II Issue 1
    (Autumn 2008)
  • Volume II Issue 2
    (Spring 2009)
  • Volume III Issue 1
    (Autumn 2009)
  • Volume III Issue 2
    (Spring 2010)
  • Volume IV Issue 1
    (Special issue 2010)
  • Volume IV Issue 2
    (Spring 2011)
  • Volume V Issue 1
    (Autumn 2011)
  • Volume V Issue 2
    (Spring 2012)
  • Volume VI Issue 1
    (Autumn 2012)
  • Volume VI Issue 2
    (Spring 2013)
  • Volume VII Issue 1
    (Autumn 2013)
  • Volume VII Issue 2
    (Spring 2014)
  • Volume VIII Issue 1
    (Autumn 2014)
  • Volume VIII Issue 2
    (Spring 2015)
  • Volume IX Issue 1
    (Autumn 2015)
  • Volume IX Issue 2
    (Spring 2016)
  • Volume X Issue 1
    (Autumn 2016)
  • Volume X Issue 2
    (Spring 2017)
  • Volume XI Issue 1
    (Autumn 2017)
  • Volume XI Issue 2
    (Spring 2018)
  • Volume XII Issue 1
    (Autumn 2018)
  • Volume XII Issue 2
    (Spring 2019)
  • Volume XIII Issue 1
    (Autumn 2019)
  • Volume XIII Issue 2
    (Spring - Autumn 2020)
The Journal of Philosophical Economics: Reflections on Economic and Social Issues (J Phil Econ)
An academic, peer-reviewed, print and online journal
in the field of economics and philosophy of science
Established 2007

The Journal of Philosophical Economics is an inter-disciplinary journal that publishes high quality and theoretically innovative articles. The Journal is committed to deepening the theoretical understanding of conceptual, methodological and substantive debates on economics and its social ramifications. We therefore invite submissions from economists, economic historians, sociologists, political scientists, political economists, economic anthropologists and development studies scholars. The journal eschews monolithic perspectives and seeks innovative work that is intellectually pluralist. The Editorial Board takes a liberal stance in leaving a fair chance for contributors to provide the readers with a systematic, honest, and thoroughly researched account of an idea deemed fundamental for the advancement of the method of economic inquiry.

The Editorial Board refrains from suggesting possible topics or advising contributors on a certain conduct of their investigation. It lies at the core of this endeavor to have this Journal's audience challenged from innumerable sparkles of minds provided that they remain faithful to genuine scientific effort. Multum in parvo is more than anything else sought after in due respect for the irremediable passage of time.

The Journal is divided into three parts: "Articles", "Reviews" and "Comments", which equally concur in developing a process of cumulative knowledge. Understanding causation relative to evolutions of humankind's economic progress is meant to represent the philosophical foundation of economics.

The Journal's name suggests an intellectual endeavour of actively reconstructing economics by constant recourse to philosophers' works. ‘What makes an inquiry a philosophical one is reflective generality and a style of argument that claims to be rationally persuasive.’ (Bernard Williams 1985 in Ethics and the Limits of Philosophy).

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