Journal of Monetary Economics

(The TQCC of Journal of Monetary Economics is 44. The table below lists those papers that are above that threshold based on CrossRef citation counts. The publications cover those that have been published in the past four years, i.e., from 2019-06-01 to 2023-06-01.)
The role of human capital in economic development evidence from aggregate cross-country data1666
What are the effects of monetary policy on output? Results from an agnostic identification procedure1173
Monetary policy surprises and interest rates: Evidence from the Fed funds futures market1069
How do house prices affect consumption? Evidence from micro data587
Credit market shocks and economic fluctuations: Evidence from corporate bond and stock markets304
Systemic sovereign credit risk: Lessons from the U.S. and Europe288
International transmission of U.S. monetary policy shocks: Evidence from VAR's280
Uncertainty and currency crises: Evidence from survey data210
Why do forecasters disagree? Lessons from the term structure of cross-sectional dispersion204
Measuring euro area monetary policy178
Financial regulation and securitization: Evidence from subprime loans173
Some simple bitcoin economics172
New techniques to extract market expectations from financial instruments171
Financing constraints and unemployment: Evidence from the Great Recession140
Long-term changes in labor supply and taxes: Evidence from OECD countries, 1956–2004134
The effect of inflation targeting on the behavior of expected inflation: evidence from an 11 country panel129
Persistence in law of one price deviations: Evidence from micro-data128
How people pay: Evidence from grocery store data128
Wealth-varying intertemporal elasticities of substitution: Evidence from panel and aggregate data127
Financial regimes and uncertainty shocks126
Portfolio choice in retirement: Health risk and the demand for annuities, housing, and risky assets123
Monetary policy matters: Evidence from new shocks data117
Oil price elasticities and oil price fluctuations108
News from the U.S. and Japan103
Does bank lending affect output? Evidence from the U.S. states99
How strongly do developing economies benefit from equipment investment?98
The effect of macroeconomic news on beliefs and preferences: Evidence from the options market97
Financial crisis and credit crunch in Korea: evidence from firm-level data95
An investigation of the gains from commitment in monetary policy93
On the equivalence of private and public money93
Organization structure and credibility: Evidence from commercial bank securities activities before the Glass-Steagall Act90
The real rate of interest from 1800–199088
Welfare gains from international risksharing88
Idiosyncratic risk and the equity premium: evidence from the consumer expenditure survey86
Institutional integration and economic growth in Europe83
Human capital and endogenous growth evidence from Taiwan74
Inflation and the great ratios: Long term evidence from the U.S.70
Self-fulfilling expectations and the inflation of the 1970s: Evidence from the Livingston Survey67
The systematic component of monetary policy in SVARs: An agnostic identification procedure67
Why hasn’t tax competition triggered a race to the bottom? Some quantitative lessons from the EU62
Can currency competition work?60
The impact of monetary policy on the exchange rate: evidence from three small open economies59
Central bank announcements: Big news for little people?59
A gain from trade: From unproductive to productive entrepreneurship58
Tariffs and aggregate economic activity: Lessons from the Great Depression58
Multiproduct firms and price-setting: Theory and evidence from U.S. producer prices55
Delphic and odyssean monetary policy shocks: Evidence from the euro area55
Comment from an unreconstructed Ricardian54
Reserve requirements and optimal Chinese stabilization policy53
Signals from the government: Policy disagreement and the transmission of fiscal shocks51
Managing credit booms and busts: A Pigouvian taxation approach50
Growth, slowdowns, and recoveries48
Testing the transparency benefits of inflation targeting: Evidence from private sector forecasts47
Benefits of relationship banking: Evidence from consumer credit markets44
Enhancing central bank communications using simple and relatable information44