Here’s the notice:
The publisher would like to draw the reader’s attention to an error by the journal editorial office and publisher that led to a second version of the following article being published without the author’s knowledge.
Retraction: Jensen, Nathan M. (2013) Domestic Institutions and the Taxing of Multinational Corporations. International Studies Quarterly 57, pp. 751–759.
The above article, published online on 30 September 2013 in Wiley Online Library (http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/isqu.12099/full), has been retracted by agreement between the author, the editors, and the International Studies Association. The article may be accessed in, and should be cited as, its originally published form: in International Studies Quarterly 57, pp. 440–448. doi: 10.1111/isqu.12015.
It’s a perfectly clear retraction notice. But would it have killed Wiley to offer the author an apology for a screwup that will now link the author’s name to “retraction” whenever someone searches for him by name in Google or in literature indices? Here’s a template, if needed.
Hat tip: Rolf Degen
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