Mailing List Rental Information*

General Information
AEA's membership is composed of over 17,000 individuals, over half of whom are academics. The remaining members are employed in business, industry, federal, state and local government or other not-for-profit organizations.

Currently the AEA list is available with a variety of sort options: specific membership category, zip or country selects, and primary and/or secondary fields of specialization – merged into one zip sequence. You may specify the sort combination according to your requirements when purchasing the list. Key coding is available (up to 6 characters) at no additional charge.

Counts and Prices
The AEA list is updated constantly. All counts shown are approximate. We do not guarantee deliverability; however, prior experience indicates returns are minimal. Prices are subject to change without notice. There are no commissions on list rental. No second party is billed on our behalf.

Approval of Mailing Piece
A sample of the mailing piece or draft (if material has not been printed) is required before we will agree to release our list. Material must be reputable and appear to be of interest to a substantial portion of our members. The Association's name may not appear in any form on the purchaser's message.

List Availability
The lists are supplied electronically. Allow 10 to 14 days after we receive the order for delivery. The electronic lists will be sent by email to the purchaser only.

Unauthorized Use of List
All lists are for one-time rental and one-time use only. Unauthorized re-use will be billed at the regular rate.

Terms
We reserve the right to request pre-payment. Pre-payment must accompany first-time orders. If an existing account is past due (over 30 days from invoice date), pre-payment will be required on future orders. Necessary billing adjustments will be made after completion of order. Our customer is the party contracting the order; the invoice is due and payable within 30 days of the invoice date.

Prices for: Non-Profit Organizations | Profit Organizations

Send to:
aeainfo@vanderbilt.edu
fax: 615-343-7590
ph: 615-322-2595

* Does not include email addresses; only postal addresses.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 



Contents of Current Issues

April 2014 AER

April 2014 AEJ: Applied

April 2014 AEJ: Macro

March 2014 JEL

Winter 2014 JEP

February 2014 AEJ: Policy

February 2014 AEJ: Micro

Virtual Field Journals

In the News:

A recent article in The Economist examines higher education endowments and university behaviors including new research presented in a paper from the latest edition of the American Economic Review.

"Pulling forth statements on political issues is a distraction from the real and important work of economic research and education," explains AEA President Nordhaus, when asked about the AEA's historically non-partisan stand on public policy. Read the whole story in the latest issue of The Chronicle of Higher Education (subscribers only).

From ASSA 2014: The Wall Street Journal reports on the AEA's CSWEP committee's efforts in mentoring early-career female economists and the program's expanding influence on similar programs being developed overseas. Read the full article here.

"The job market could be picking up for economics grad students," reports Brenda Cronin in the Wall Street Journal. Get the inside story on what her sources are saying before you head to ASSA in January!

The Chronicle of Higher Education just published "Cool Head on Global Warming," an in-depth look at the new book by 2014 AEA President, William Nordhaus entitled, "The Climate Casino: Risk, Uncertainty and Economics for a Warming World" (Yale University Press).

The Atlantic Cities provides a thorough examination of Clifford Winston's (Brooking Institution) research, "On The Performance of the U.S. Transportation System: Caution Ahead," from the latest edition of the Journal of Economic Literature (JEL).

Upcoming research by Yang Wang, a health economist at Lafayette College, indicates that some smokers believe age, race, and parental longevity influence their life expectancy more than smoking does. Access the news brief here, or the forthcoming article from the American Economic Journal: Applied Economics.

AEA in News Archive

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