Volume 10 // Special Issue:Origins and Implications of Donald Trump’s Economic Policy
Submission Deadline: May 31st, 2017
Ever since Donald J. Trump was sworn into office, ceaseless debates have been taking place among politicians and pundits about the various aspects of economic policy of the Donald Trump administration, ranging from across-the-board tax cuts to pulling out of NAFTA. While some elements of his proposal sound familiar, such as tax cuts, the repeal of (financial) regulations, or the aggressive fiscal policy (e.g. the trillion-dollar infrastructure spending), some are fairly new to the minds of 21th century economists. The latter includes the government-led reshoring (re-relocation of production base to the US) along with the anti-free trade policy, or the revival of the dying coal industry. Also, some part of his economic promises seem to echo with progressive economists’ agenda, while the other are downright reactionary. For this unfamiliarity and ambiguity, economists appear to have trouble defining what Trumponomics is, even though it is imperative to do so considering the enormous effects this administration will make for the US and the world economy. Therefore, the NSER special issue seeks to initiate rigorous discussions on the origin and implications of Trump’s economic policy to facilitate common understanding of the new regime we are facing now.
To submit, email your paper to . There is no submission or publication fee.
Important note: The New School Economic Review will accept papers for Volume 10 on a topic other than the Special Issue.
The NSER is a peer-reviewed, student-run economics journal that publishes original and high quality articles. We encourage diversity of subject matter and writing style covering a wide range of topics in economics. Submissions can be in the form of but not limited to, scholarly articles, commentaries, book reviews, guest editorials, and announcements. The papers will be reviewed by a committee of New School alumni. The NSER welcomes submissions from academics, practitioners and students of all levels seeking to broaden and strengthen the foundational structure of the study of economic systems.
The NSER editorial board reserves the right to suggest both minor and substantive revisions to accepted works. Finally, following the standard practices of North American scholarly journals, the NSER is not in a position to offer payments for accepted and published manuscripts.