Determinants and Systemic Consequences of International Capital Flows

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International Monetary Fund, 1991 - Business & Economics - 94 pages
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The growing integration of capital markets has strengthened incentives for greater international coordination of economic and financial policies. Structural changes in these financial market, however, may have undermined the effectiveness of monetary and fiscal policy and complicated market access by developing countries. These are among the findings of this study of capital flows in the 1970s and the 1980s.
 

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Contents

I
1954
II
1956
III
1976
IV
1982
V
1948
VI
1950
VII
1953
VIII
1958
XIII
1969
XIV
1970
XV
1972
XVI
1975
XVII
1977
XVIII
1977
XIX
1977
XX
1980

IX
1959
X
1963
XI
1965
XII
1968
XXI
50
XXII
52
XXIII
55
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Page 1963 - oil exporting countries" and "non-oil developing countries." The countries covered under the heading oil exporting countries1 are Algeria Indonesia Iran, Islamic Republic of Iraq Kuwait Libyan Arab Jamahiriya Nigeria Oman Qatar Saudi Arabia United Arab Emirates Venezuela The other developing countries, or non-oil developing countries, include all Fund members (as of March 3 1 , 1984) except those listed above as being "industrial countries...

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About the author (1991)

Morris Goldstein, Dennis Weatherstone Senior Fellow since 1994, has held several senior staff positions at the International Monetary Fund (1970-94), including Deputy Director of its Research Department (1987-94). He has written extensively on international economic policy and on international capital markets. He is the author of Managed Floating Plus (2002), The Asian Financial Crisis: Causes, Cures, and Systemic Implications (1998), The Case for an International Banking Standard (1997), The Exchange Rate System and the IMF: A Modest Agenda (1995), coeditor of Debating Chinese Exchange Rates (2008), Private Capital Flows to Emerging Markets after the Mexican Crisis (1996), and coauthor of Controlling Currency Mismatches in Emerging Markets (2004) with Philip Turner, and Assessing Financial Vulnerability: An Early Warning System for Emerging Markets with Graciela Kaminsky and Carmen Reinhart (2000).

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