Along with its painful economic costs, the financial crisis of 2008 raised concerns over the future of international policy making. As in recessions past, new policy initiatives emerged, approaches that placed greater importance on protecting national interests than promoting international economic cooperation. Whether in fiscal or monetary policies, the control of currencies and capital flows, the regulation of finance, or the implementation of protectionist policies and barriers to trade, there has been an almost worldwide trend toward the prioritizing of national economic security. But what are the underlying economic causes of this trend, and what can economic research reveal about the possible consequences? Prompted by these questions, Robert C. Feenstra and Alan M. Taylor have brought together top researchers with policy makers and practitioners whose contributions consider the ways in which the global economic order might address the challenges of globalization that have arisen over the last two decades and that have been intensified by the recent crisis. Chapters in this volume consider the critical linkages between issues, including exchange rates, global imbalances, and financial regulation, and plumb the political and economic outcomes of past policies for what they might tell us about the future of the global economic cooperation.Hellwig, M. F. 2009. aSystemic Risk in the Financial Sector: An Analysis of the Subprime-Mortgage Financial Crisis. ... Bank of England, External MPC Unit, Discussion Paper no. 31, January. ... International Historical StatisticsaThe Americas, 1750a2005, 6th edition. New York: ... aSending the Herd off the Cliff Edge: The Disturbing Interaction between Herding and Market-Sensitive Risk Management Practices. ... aDiversification at Financial Institutions and Systemic Crises.a Journalanbsp;...
|Title||:||Globalization in an Age of Crisis|
|Author||:||Robert C. Feenstra, Alan M. Taylor|
|Publisher||:||University of Chicago Press - 2014-01-07|