This March, our Editorial Advisory Board chair Professor David Weir has chosen his ‘Recommended Read’: one of our best-selling titles, noteworthy for the contribution it makes to its field. David, who is currently Visiting Professor at York St John University, has had an extraordinarily successful academic career which has included leading four university Business Schools and initiating the very first part-time executive MBA in a University business school at Glasgow in the United Kingdom.
Eurasian Economies in Transition now available from Cambridge Scholars Publishing
Cambridge Scholars Publishing is pleased to announce the publication of Eurasian Economies in Transition, edited by Aysen Hic Gencer, İlyas Sözen and Selahattin Sari.
This book explores the economic environment in Eurasian countries, particularly investigating the transition economies in Asia, Central Asia and the former Soviet socialist bloc countries. It analyses the region from the perspective of globalisation and economic integration, economic growth and development, international trade and finance, and the energy and natural resources sectors. Continue reading
The Journal of Ethics, Economics, Finance and Society (JEEFS) is a refereed bi-annual journal devoted to promoting excellence in scholarly research and publication in the epistemological, foundational, analytical, empirical, and applied areas of ethics, economics and finance. Within this broad interdisciplinary area, the JEEFS will also specialize in the sub-area of economic theory, ethico-economics, heterodox economics, social economics, philosophy and economics, religion and economics, Islamic economics, Islamic banking and finance, and related fields in global perspectives.
Money, Payment Systems and the European Union: The Regulatory Challenges of Governance now available from Cambridge Scholars Publishing
Cambridge Scholars Publishing is pleased to announce the publication of Money, Payment Systems and the European Union: The Regulatory Challenges of Governance edited by Gabriella Gimigliano.
The European Union is a feasible institutional context in which to investigate the development of the governance of money. Indeed, the EU, considered as a “unique economic and political partnership”, has not laid down a clear-cut definition of money, but the Member States have been carrying on a varying transfer of sovereignty and, in particular, of monetary sovereignty.
This book examines money as a means of payment and a reserve of value within the framework of the European Union, with particular attention to community-based currencies. This book will prove an interesting and informative read for academics, students and policymakers with an interest in the development of monetary and financial systems.