Economics Today

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Volume 31 consists of four 44 page issues, published in September 2024, November 2024 January 2025 and March 2025.  We’re excited to offer both print and digital formats. If you’d like to add ET to an individualised school website, please contact us.

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Economics Today Volume 31 (2024-25) DIGITAL Edition

Four issues, to be published in September 2024, November 2024, January 2025 and March 2025. Onscreen access for up to 20 users at an institution such as a school, college, university or library is £249.  Access on the same basis for 50 users is £349, 100 users £449 and more than 100 users £549. Click "look inside" to see a recent issue of the magazine.  

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New print volume (£39 initial sub, £16 for additional subs - total recalculated at checkout)

Economics Today Volume 31 (2024-25) PRINT Edition

Four issues, to be published in September 2024, November 2024, January 2025 and March 2025. Additional subscriptions delivered to the same address (for example, for distribution to students at a school, college or university) available for £16. Click "Look inside" to see a recent issue of the magazine.  

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Onscreen access to all articles in Volumes 18-30

Back Catalogue Access

Gain access to our digital back catalogue of past volumes.

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Recent Print Volumes

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One copy of each issue in the past 3 volumes of the outstanding ET!

Economics Today – Past volume bundle

A bundle of all of print copies of the issues in Volumes 28, 29 and 30 of our best selling applied Economics magazine

£48.00

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New print volume (£39 initial sub, £16 for additional subs - total recalculated at checkout)

Economics Today Volume 30 (2023-24) PRINT Edition

Four issues, to be published in September 2023, November 2023, January 2024 and March 2024. Additional subscriptions delivered to the same address (for example, for distribution to students at a school, college or university) available for £16. Click "look inside" to see the September issue of Volume 30!

£39.00

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Print volume (£39 initial sub, £15 for additional subs - total recalculated at checkout)

Economics Today Volume 29 (2022-23) Print Edition

Four issues, to be published in September 2022, November 2022, January 2023 and March 2023. Additional subscriptions delivered to the same address (for example, for distribution to students at a school, college or university) available for £15. Click "look inside" to see the first page of each article in the September issue!

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Vol 28 is also available through a digital back catalogue subscription

Economics Today Volume 28 (2021-22) Print Edition

A full set of the four issues of Volume 28 of the market-leading applied Economics magazine, which was published in academic year 2021-22. Click "look inside" to see the first page of each article in one of the issues of this volume.

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Sold out - buy digital back catalogue subscription to access Vol 27

Economics Today Volume 27 (2019-20) Print Edition

A full set of the four issues of Volume 27 of the market-leading applied Economics magazine, which was published in academic year 2020-21. Click "look inside" to see the first page of each article in one of the issues of this volume.

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The economics of Glastonbury

The economics of Glastonbury - microeconomic greatest hits and a macro encore! - went down a storm in Volume 29 Issue 1 of Economics Today.  We're delighted to share it with you as a freebie!  

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Feminist Economics

Economics Today supports the goal of increasing diversity in our subject. An important aspect of this is encouraging more females to study Economics and recognising ways in which the subject has undervalued (and still does undervalue) the role of women. Here we publish on an open-access basis an important contribution to the field from Dominique Ellis, her long read on Feminist Economics, which was first published in Volume 28 Issue 1 of Economics Today.  

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Should there be a market for blood?

Miranda Worley takes a look at the contribution that a market for blood might make to alleviating blood shortages

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The Economics of Christmas

Our friend at Economics in Ten take a look at some elements of the Economics of Christmas. Is santa a cause of deadweight welfare loss? Bah humbug!

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Should the NHS prescribe Parkrun?

Peter Cramp takes a look at the concept of social prescribing and concludes that the NHS should encourage greater participation in Parkrun!

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Stagflation in the UK

Peter Cramp compares today's inflation to past episodes and explores the phenomenon of stagflation - slow or negative economic growth combined with inflation

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