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World Economics, June 2009
Central banks around the world have moved to cut interest rates to record lows, with many in advanced economies going further and embracing full quantitative easing – creating new money to inject into the economy. This paper examines why quantitative easing has been necessary, and whether it is likely to result in higher demand or instead show up in higher inflation. Given the retrenchment in household spending, the risk is that quantitative easing has more impact on prices than output. And, with some first warning signs perhaps already evident in commodity markets, policymakers could face considerable difficulties unwinding the monetary stimulus.
New Keynesian Phillips curve
The IMF’s Uneasy Excursion into the Euro Zone
World Economics, September 2015
What is Britain worth to the next generation?
World Economics, June 2015
The Liquidity Consequences of the Euro Area Sovereign Debt Crisis
William A. Allen
World Economics, March 2013
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