Just out of interest, I looked up the journal 'Homeopathy' (see below) in ISI's Journal Citation Reports. It isn't listed, which cheered me up a bit. However, the Journal of Alternative and Complementary Medicine is listed, and has a impact factor of 1.104. In comparison, the Canadian Journal of Earth Sciences, a solid and respected regional earth science journal, has an impact factor of 0.943. So perhaps it would be a better career move to try to publish some pseudoscience that purports to prove the efficacy of homeopathic treatments, than to try to produce a solid and useful piece of earth science research.
I'm sure this is not the intention, but including such pseudo-journals in these rankings has the effect of making them seem respectable. After all, the numbers don't lie, right?