Global Economic Integration: Opportunities and Challenges

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The Minerva Group, Inc., 2001 - 384 páginas
The increasingly integrated global economy presents both opportunities and challenges to national and international policymakers. Global economic integration is widely thought to improve the allocation of resources, promote technological transfer, and enhance living standards. But, at the same time, economic integration has frequently been associated with growing trade imbalances, increased financial market volatility, and less effective domestic macroeconomic policies.To identify domestic and international policies that will help nations around the world achieve the greatest net benefits from global integration, the Federal Reserve Bank of Kansas City sponsored a symposium, titled "Global Economic Integration: Opportunities and Challenges," at Jackson Hole, Wyoming, on August 24-26, 2000. The symposium brought together a distinguished group of central bankers, academics, and financial market representatives to discuss these issues.
 

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Índice

OPENING REMARKS
1
DOUGLAS IRWIN Professor
57
THE PRICE OF GLOBALIZATION?
75
CHARLES GOODHART Professor
107
RANDALL KROSZNER Professor
137
General Discussion
151
PERSPECTIVES ON OECD ECONOMIC
169
General Discussion
233
EUGENIO DOMINGO SOLANS
277
General Discussion
289
OVERVIEW PANEL
297
STANLEY FISCHER First Deputy
311
JACOB FRENKEL Chairman Sovereign Advisory
319
General Discussion
327
The Participants
341
Página de créditos

GUILLERMO ORTIZ Governor
255

Términos y frases comunes

Sobre el autor (2001)

Alan Greenspan was born in 1926 in the Washington Heights neighborhood of New York City. After studying the clarinet at Juilliard and working as a professional musician, he earned his B.A., M.A., and Ph.D. in Economics from New York University. In 1954, he co-founded the economic consulting firm Townsend-Greenspan & Co. From 1974 to 1977, he served as Chair of the Council of Economic Advisers under President Gerald Ford. In 1987, President Ronald Reagan appointed him Chairman of the Federal Reserve Board, a position he held until his retirement in 2006.

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