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Economists for Peace and Security

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About

EPS, a UN-registered NGO, is an international network of thirteen affiliated organizations promoting economic analysis and appropriate action for peace, security and the world economy. We work locally, regionally and internationally to reduce the military burden, and to effect policy changes that can build a more just and peaceful future.

EPS Journal

EPS sponsors the peer-reviewed Economics of Peace and Security Journal (EPSJ). The journal addresses economic aspects of peace and security. Issues are published in April and October. Lastest issues are subscription only.  All articles and issues become open-access 12 months after initial publication. 

Economists on Peace

The Institute for Economics and Peace (IEP) and EPS co-host the Economists on Peace blog, in which various leading expert on economics and peace discuss issues that are pressing and relevant to the policy, practice and theory of economics and development in conflict and crisis-affected contexts.

EPS is looking for board members

 

Are you passionate about economics and peace? Economists for Peace and Security Europe is looking for dynamic and visionary board members to expand our team of board members and strengthen the development of the organisation

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Recent Posts

in the new blog in cooperation with the Institute for Economics and Peace


Latest insights

25 May 2015
Picture of crowds protesting

Do government transfers reduce civil unrest?

The past few years have seen an increase in civil unrest across the globe, from food riots to the Arab Spring and the Occupy movement in the United States and other countries.

18 Jun 2015
bricks with the flags of bric countries

BRICS: realistic alternative with a stuttering motor

BRICS has recently lost some of its previous dynamic. This is partly due to reduced economic growth, compared to the previous phenomenal growth rates.

01 Nov 2016
Picture of a boy riding a bicycle in a refugee camp

The long-run benefits of open doors to war refugees

In the current debate on asylum policies in Europe, the focus lies strongly on short-run costs and benefits. Whilst proponents of generous admission policies for Syrian refugees argu