NAAJ

AcronymDefinition
NAAJNorth American Actuarial Journal
NAAJNorth American Agricultural Journalists
NAAJNational Association of Agricultural Journalists (est. 1952; Bryan, TX)
NAAJNational Association of African Journalists (Washington, DC)
References in periodicals archive ?
10) As further evidence of the NAAJ's impressive increase in influence in recent years, Gerber and Shiu's 1998 NAAJ article, "On the Time Value of Ruin" is the most frequently cited actuarial article with 47 citations (18 more than the second most frequently cited actuarial article).
The most substantial difference in this study and Colquitt (2003) is a more comprehensive set of available data for RMIR and the NAAJ along with the inclusion of the PCAS.
When ranking the journals on a per article impact, IME remains the highest ranking journal, followed by the NAAJ when including self-citations and the AB when excluding self-citations.
The most frequently cited articles found in any of the actuarial group journals are Gerber and Shiu's 1998 NAAJ article, "On the Time Value of Ruin" (47 citations); Dhaene et al.
TABLE 1 Journal Citation Patterns Citations to the Sample Risk, Insurance, and Actuarial Journals Citations From AB BAJ BQ CPCU GPIP GPT AB 220 25 0 0 2 1 BAJ 38 294 0 0 0 0 BQ 0 0 30 0 0 0 CPCU 0 0 0 45 5 0 GPIP 2 4 0 3 115 15 GPT 3 0 0 0 1 31 IME 290 61 0 0 0 16 JAP 31 19 0 0 0 0 JFSP 0 0 6 0 0 0 JII 2 0 2 0 2 0 JIR 0 3 0 13 8 0 JRI 26 10 3 2 13 35 JRU 0 0 0 0 2 10 NAAJ 117 61 3 0 1 4 PCAS 18 14 0 3 0 2 RMIR 2 0 2 1 12 5 SAJ 123 34 0 0 0 8 FIN 3 3 1 4 4 8 Total 875 528 47 71 165 135 Self-citation 0.
Clearly, the citation patterns of the NAAJ and the journals citing the NAAJ articles reflect this objective.
The actuarial journals with the fewest total citations were the NAAJ, with 137 citations and the JAP, with 24 citations.
As was mentioned earlier, 1993 was the first year that the JAP was published, and 1997 was the first year that the NAAJ was published.
All actuarial journals except the JAP and the NAAJ are represented on this list.
One important difference between this study and Colquitt (1997) is the addition of the JAP, the NAAJ, and RMIR to the sample risk, insurance, and actuarial journals.
In addition, when adjusting for the fact that the NAAJ has only been in existence since 1997, its ranking based on per article impact was third out of six when including self-citations and second out of six when excluding self-citations.
While the list of the most frequently cited risk and insurance articles is dominated by the JRI and the JRU, the list of the most frequently cited actuarial articles is represented by all of the actuarial journals except the JAP and the NAAJ.