Econometrica Editors' Report, 2005-2006

THE THREE TABLES BELOW provide essential statistics on this year’s Econometrica submissions in a format similar to the one adopted by previous editorial teams.

Table I indicates that we received 615 new submissions this year. This is just two below the preceding year, so we continue to maintain the highest level of submissions since the journal began. In addition, 161 revisions were submitted, more than in any preceding year since 1994–1995. Thus the burden on our editorial staff remains very high...

Econometrica Editors' Report, 2004-2005

THE THREE TABLES BELOW provide essential statistics on this year’s Econometrica submissions in a format similar to the one adopted by previous editorial teams.

Table I gives aggregate statistics on paper submissions and decisions for the past six fiscal years, from July 1 to June 30, and Table II indicates how the submissions are allocated among co-editors.We received 617 new submissions this year...

Econometrica Editors' Report, 2003-2004

THE THREE TABLES BELOW provide essential statistics on this year’s Econometrica submissions in the format adopted by previous editorial teams.

Table I gives aggregate statistics on paper submissions and decisions for the past six fiscal years, from July 1 to June 30, and Table II indicates how the submissions are allocated among coeditors. We received 589 new submissions this year...

Econometrica Editors' Report, 2002-2003

THE THREE TABLES BELOW provide essential statistics on this year’s Econometrica submissions in the format adopted by previous editorial teams.

Table I gives aggregate statistics on paper submissions and decisions for the past six fiscal years, from July 1 to June 30. We received 567 new submissions this year. This ends a run of six consecutive increases...

Econometrica Editors' Report, 1999-2000

TABLE I GIVES THE AGGREGATE STATISTICS on paper submissions and decisions for the past 5 fiscal years, from July 1 to June 30. The table shows that the number of new submissions increased for the fourth straight year, to 516 papers. This is a substantial increase from the low 397 in 1995/96, and is the highest level of submissions since the 521 papers received in 1989/90. It is also more than the annual flow in the years from 1985 to 1989, but well below the 600 submissions received in 1984/85. The number of accepted papers has held fairly steady in recent years, but by increasing the number of journal pages slightly, we have kept the delay from acceptance to publication from slipping above the upper limit of our target band of nine to twelve months...