Review of International Organizations

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The Review of International Organizations
RIO_logo Editor-in-chief: Axel Dreher

ISSN: 1559-7431 (print version)

ISSN: 1559-744X (electronic version)

Online version

Online First articles

Description

  • Covers the entire field of political economy, with a focus on the policies and structure of international organizations
  • Gives priority to papers that put forward a new theory and provide a rigorous empirical test of this theory
  • Provides a wide-ranging forum for an international readership in economics and political science

The Review of International Organizations publishes original scientific contributions in the entire field of political economy, with a focus on the policies and structure of international organizations (such as the WTO, World Bank, NATO, WHO, the European Court of Human Rights, and the UN). The journal includes studies based on modern economic, political economic, and international relations theories, using quantitative or qualitative methods. Papers should ideally put forward a new theory and provide a rigorous empirical test of this theory, but the RIO allows for a trade-off between the two.

The RIO has a comment section where it invites comments to articles published in the Review of International Organizations and elsewhere. Replication is particularly encouraged.

The RIO aims for a quick turnaround. In 2015, the average (maximum) number of days between the date the manuscript was received and the first decision was 29 (86) days, excluding desk rejections and special issues. The RIO checks data and program files of empirical papers prior to publication.

 

Impact Factor: 2.444 (2015) *

* Journal Citation Reports®, Thomson Reuters

 

Editor-in-Chief:

Axel Dreher, Heidelberg University

 

Associate Editors:

Todd Sandler, University of Texas at Dallas

Roland Vaubel, University of Mannheim

James Vreeland, Georgetown University

 

Book Review Editor:

Christopher Kilby, Villanova University

 

Editorial Board:

Alberto Alesina, Harvard University; Tim Besley, London School of Economics and Political Science; Jagdish N. Bhagwati, Columbia University; T. Renee Bowen, Stanford University; Chad P. Bown, Peterson Institute for International Economics; Roger Congleton, West Virginia University; William Easterly, New York University; Bruno S. Frey, University of Basel; Robert O. Keohane, Princeton University; Christopher Kilby, Villanova University; Stephen Knack, World Bank; David A. Lake, University of California, San Diego; Katharina Michaelowa, University of Zurich; Helen Milner, Princeton University; Eric Neumayer, London School of Economics and Political Science; Torsten Persson, Institute for International Economic Studies; Nancy Qian, Northwestern University; James Robinson, University of Chicago; B. Peter Rosendorff, New York University; Bruce M. Russett, Yale University; Beth Simmons, University of Pennsylvania; Randall Stone, University of Rochester; Michael J. Tierney, College of William and Mary; Eric Werker, Simon Fraser University