THE AMERICAN ECONOMIST is a refereed journal published by the International Honor Society in Economics - Omicron Delta Epsilon for the enhancement of research in economics.
Five noteworthy achievements of The American Economist include:
OMICRON DELTA EPSILON Omicron Delta Epsilon was established in 1963 as a result of a merger of Omicron Delta Gamma, founded in 1915 by John R. Commons, University of Wisconsin and Frank Taussig, Harvard University, and Omicron Chi Epsilon, founded in 1955 by Alan A. Brown, City College of New York. The objectives of Omicron Delta Epsilon are recognition of scholastic attainment, the promotion of closer ties between students and faculty within colleges and universities, and the publication of an official journal, The American Economist whose circulation is 7,000. Two annual awards are made by the society on the basis of competitive entries: the Irving Fisher Graduate Monograph Award and the Frank W. Taussig Undergraduate Article Award. Omicron Delta Epsilon has more than 450 chapters in the United States and other countries, with more than 10,000 active members.
SELF-ARCHIVING DOCUMENTS POLICY Authors whose papers have been accepted and/or printed in The American Economist are permitted to self-archive materials at their home institutions, provided that the institution's repository is password protected. Requests for access to The American Economist articles from other sources should be sent to Dr. Paul Grimes, Editor of The American Economist, at email@example.com.