Writing for SEEKonomics


The primary goal of SEEKonomics is to promote and debate alternative approaches to economics. We want to encourage the democratisation of economics, breaking out from the confines of the neo-classical thinking that largely rejects social and ecological principles. To do this it is important to cover a wide range of topics and approaches and to promote as many different voices as we can. Therefore we want your contributions!


If you feel you have something original and important to add to the debates SEEKonomics engages with, then please send us your work and ideas. Whether it’s something you’ve already written, or you have a pitch to put forward, we strongly encourage you to get in touch.

Values and conduct

We are willing to accept any written pieces that engage with economics in a critical, fair and respectful fashion. As can be seen on the ABOUT page, SEEKonomics advocates the consideration of social and environmental justice in economics and your submission must also respect these values.


Furthermore, SEEKonomics must be a safe space for all. To this end we will not accept any prejudicial or discriminatory writing in relation to religion, race, sexuality, gender identity, disability, age, or any other aspect of a person’s identity. The comment and discourse on our website must be free from hateful language and personal attacks, and all our writers must contribute to making the discussion inclusive and self-reflective.


How to pitch


If you are interested in writing for SEEKonomics please send pitches to seekonomics@protonmail.com. They should be approximately 200 words, fully referenced (see below) and fact-checked, with the topic of focus clearly outlined.

Unfortunately we are unable to pay for submissions at the moment.


Referencing guide

All supporting sources should be referenced within the main text and at the end of piece using the following format, please provide a link to the source as well:


New research (1) (and an accompanying interactive website (2)) led by researchers from the University of Leeds shows the current inability of a single country to provide a high quality of life without transgressing critical climatic and ecological boundaries.


(1) The open source (as of Feb 2018) research in Nature can be found here: https://www.nature.com/articles/s41893-018-0021-4

(2) The interactive website based on the results of the study can be found here: https://goodlife.leeds.ac.uk/