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Requirements to the list of references

The list of references should predominantly include scientific papers from peer-reviewed periodicals, monographs and abstracts of dissertations. Every scholar name mentioned should be obligatorily followed by a reference to his/her work in the list. Legal documents, statistical publications and unnamed materials are not included into the list of references, if necessary they are mentioned in the text or in footnotes.

In line with the international publication standards, the recommended number of references should be not less than 30, of which not less than 50% should be indexed in Web of Science and Scopus.

Self-citations should not exceed 10%.

References are listed in alphabetical order by author surname and year. Transliterated Cyrillic references come first, followed by references in other languages in the order of the Roman alphabet. In case a DOI is available, it should be provided in the reference.

In-text citations are given in squire brackets indicating author surname (s), followed by the year of publication and, in case of direct citation, a page number. Author surnames in Cyrillic alphabet are transliterated, e.g. [Tambovtsev, 2017, p. 23]. Citing two publications simultaneously requires semicolon [Tambovtsev, 2017, p. 23; Buchanan, 2010, p. 27]. If the number of authors exceeds three, in-text citation is shortened [Buchanan et al., 2010, p. 23]. To distinguish one author’s works in the same year suffixes are added, e.g. [Buchanan, 2010a; Buchanan, 2010b]. If author surname is a part of sentence, only year and page number are given in brackets:  As V.L. Tambovtsev [2017, p. 27] puts it …



Glaziev S. Yu. (2007). Competitive advantages of national economic culture: Problems and possibilities. Moscow, Ekonomika Publ. (In Russ.)

Minkir P. A., Demyanenko A. N. (2010). Evolution of approaches and methods in spatial economics. Prostransvennaya ekonomika = Spatial Economics, no. 2, pp. 56–64. (In Russ.)

Barro R. J. (1990). Government spending in a simple model of endogenous growth. Journal of Political Economy, vol. 98, pp. 103–125.

Clarida R., Gali J., Gertler M. (1999). The science of monetary policy: A new Keynesian perspective. Journal of Economic Literature, vol. 37, pp. 1661–1707.

Freeman C. (1987). Technology policy and economic performance: Lessons from Japan. London: Frances Pinter.

Tseng M.-L.Tan R. R.Chiu A. S. F.Chien C.-F.Kuo T. C. (2018). Circular economy meets industry 4.0: Can big data drive industrial symbiosis? Resources, Conservation and Recycling, vol. 131, pр. 146–147.