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Published since 1997. Available online with a one-issue moving wall.

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Joseph Salerno
The "True" Money Supply: A Measure of the Supply of the Medium of Exchange in the U.S. Economy
Joseph T. Salerno
Why We're Winning: An Interview with Joseph T. Salerno
Pascal Salin
Pascal Salin: An Austrian in Paris
Hans F. Sennholz
Misesian for Life: An Interview with Hans F. Sennholz
G.L.S. Shackle
An Interview with G.L.S. Shackle
Sudha Shenoy
The Global Perspective: An Interview with Sudha Shenoy
Gary Short
AEN Begins Publication
[Full Edition of Vol. 1, No. 1]
Gary G. Short and Eugenie D. Short
The NYU Conference--Austrian Perspectives on Contemporary Economic Theory
[Full Edition of Vol. 1, No. 2]
Frank Shostak
Real-World Economics: An Interview with Frank Shostak
Barry Smith
The Question of Apriorism
[Full Edition of Vol. 12, No. 1]
Karl Socher
The State of Economics in Austria Today: An Interview with Karl Socher
Karl Socher
The State of Economics in Austria Today: An Interview with Karl Socher
[Full Edition of Vol. 11, No. 1]
Jesús Huerta de Soto
The Spanish Roots of the Austrian School: An Interview with Jesús Huerta de Soto
Edward Stringham and Shawn Ritenour
The New Generation: Part 1 (Edward Stringham, Shawn Ritenour, Peter Calcagno)

The Austrian Economics Newsletter is the quarterly interview journal published by the Mises Institute. Each issue spotlights the writings and research of a scholar or financial journalist who works within the tradition of the Austrian School.

The AEN began publishing in the Fall of 1977, under the auspices of the Center for Libertarian Studies, which was then located in New York, New York. The purpose of the AEN was to provide a forum for Austrian students and serve as a communication tool for the new movement. The Mises Institute assumed responsibility for the publication in 1984 and nurtured it to become the most closely read periodical in the world pertaining exclusively to the Austrian School.

The AEN began to emphasize reviews, topical pieces, and, most of all, the extended interview as an effective means of highlighting the newest contributions of Austrians to the literature. Today, interview subjects are now chosen from a variety of disciplines to reflect the full influence of the Austrian tradition.

The AEN that began with Volume 21, the AEN seeks to put on the display the energy, creativity, and productivity of today's Austrian thinkers, who work in many fields to bring the insights of the tradition to bear on new issues of the day. It is a sign of the health and vigor of the Austrian movement that the list of thinkers slated for interview in the future grows ever longer. The Austrian Economics Newsletter is available at no charge to students, faculty, and members on request.

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