- Paul Masson, Morris Goldstein, and Jacob Frenkel
- Published Date:
- June 1991
Exchange Rate Policy in Developing Countries: Some Analytical Issues, IMF Occasional Paper 78 (Washington: International Monetary Fund, 1991).
Choosing an Ex-change Rate Regime: The Challenge for Smaller Indus-trial Countries (Washington: International Monetary Fund, 1990).
Exchange Rate Policy in Advanced Commodity-Exporting Countries: Australia and New Zealand,” in Choosing an Exchange Rate Regime: The Challenge for Smaller Industrial Countries,ed. byVictorArgy and Paul DeGrauwe (Washington: International Monetary Fund, 1990), pp. 224–71.“
The Need for Worldwide Coordination of Economic Policies,” paper presented at conference on “Financing the World Economy in the Nineties,” School for Banking and Finance, Tilburg University, Netherlands, March1988.“
Policy Assignment Strategies with Somewhat Flexible Exchange Rates,” IMF Working Paper, WP/88/40 (May1988).“
Commodity Prices as a Leading Indicator of Inflation,” NBER Working Paper No. 2750 (Cambridge, Massachusetts: National Bureau of Economic Research, October1988).“
International Coordination of Tax Policies,” Chap. 6 in The Reality of International Economic Policy Coordination,ed. byH.J.Blommestein (Amsterdam: North-Holland, forthcoming, 1991).“
Uncertainty and the Effectiveness of Policy,” American Economic Review, Vol. 57 (May1967), pp. 411–25.“
International Policy Coordination and Ex-change Rate Fluctuations (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1990).
Empirical Macroeconomics for Interdependent Economies (Washington: The Brookings Institution, 1988).
International Economic Policy Coordination (New York: Cambridge University Press, 1985).
(1988a), “The Task for the Beginning of the 1990s,” remarks before First International Frankfurt Bankers’ Dinner, Frankfurt, June30, 1988; reprinted in IMF Survey,July11, 1988, pp. 237–39.
(1988b), “The Evolving International Monetary System: Some Issues,” 1988 CD. Deshmukh Memorial Lecture, Bombay, October 4, 1988; reprinted in IMF Survey, October31, 1988, pp. 338–40.
The Effects of Monetary Policy on the Real Sector: An Overview of Empirical Evidence for Selected OECD Economies,” Working Paper 51 (Paris: Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development, 1988).“
The Gold Standard: Historical Facts and Future Prospects,” Brookings Papers on Economic Activity: I(1982), The Brookings Institution, pp. 1–56.“
International Economic Cooperation: Is It Desirable? Is It Likely?” IMF Seminar Series No. 1987-10 (Washington, October29, 1987).“
The Logic of the International Monetary Non-System,” in Reflections on a Troubled World Economy: Essays in Honour of Herbert Giersch,ed. byFritzMachlup, GerhardFels, and HubertusMuller-Groeling (New York: St. Martin's Press, 1983), pp. 59–74.“
Fiscal Policies, Current Accounts and Real Ex-change Rates: In Search of a Logic of International Policy Coordination,” Weltwirtschaftliches Archiv, Vol. 122, No. 3 (1986), pp. 423–38.“
Strengthening the International Monetary System: Exchange Rates, Surveillance, and Objective Indicators, Occasional Paper 50 (Washington: International Monetary Fund, 1987).
Conflict and Cooperation in International Macroeconomic Policy-making: The Past Decade and Future Prospects” (unpublished; International Monetary Fund, December1987).“
1988a), “A Comparison of Alternative Regimes for International Macropolicy Coordination,” London Business School, Discussion Paper No. 07-88.(
1988b), “Evaluating the Extended Target Zone Proposal for the G-3,” Centre for Economic Policy Re-search, Discussion Paper No. 221 (January1988).(
Cooperation and Conflict in Monetary and Trade Policies,” International Management and Development Institute, U.S.-European Top Management Roundtable,Milan, February19, 1988.“
On Evaluating and Extending the Target Zone Proposal, ” Journal of Policy Modeling, Vol. 9 (Spring1987), pp. 199–224.“
Distinguished Lecture on Economics in Government: Thinking About International Economic Coordination,” Journal of Economic Perspectives, Vol. 2 (Spring1988), pp. 3–13.“
International Macroeconomic Policy Coordination,” NBER Working Paper No. 2244 (Cambridge, Massachusetts: National Bureau of Economic Research, May1987).“
Domestic Financial Policies Under Fixed and Under Floating Exchange Rates,” Staff Papers, International Monetary Fund, Vol. 9 (November1962), pp. 369–79.“
The Case for International Coordination of Financial Policy,” in International Policy Coordination and Exchange Rate Fluctuations,ed. byWilliam H.Branson, Jacob A.Frenkel, and MorrisGoldstein (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1990), pp. 279–306.“
Obstacles to Coordination, and a Consideration of Two Proposals to Overcome Them: International Nominal Targeting (INT) and the Hosomi Fund,” in International Policy Coordination and Exchange Rate Fluctuations,ed. byWilliam H.Branson, Jacob A.Frenkel, and MorrisGoldstein (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1990), pp. 109–45.“
A Note on Internationally Coordinated Policy Packages Intended to Be Robust Under Model Uncertainty” (unpublished; Berkeley, California: University of California, March1, 1991).“
International Macroeconomic Policy Coordination when Policymakers Do Not Agree on the True Model,” American Economic Review, Vol. 78 (June1988), pp. 318–40.“
International Liquidity and Monetary Control,” in International Money and Credit: The Policy Roles,ed. byGeorge M.von Furstenberg (Washington: International Monetary Fund, 1983), pp. 65–109.“
A Note on ‘the Good Fix’ and ‘the Bad Fix',” European Economic Review, Vol. 28 (June/July1985), pp. 125–27.“
International Interdependence and the Constraints on Macroeconomic Policies,” Weltwirtschaft-liches Archiv, Vol. 122, No. 4 (1986), pp. 615–46.“
Asset Markets, Exchange Rates, and the Balance of Payments,” Chap. 14 in Handbook of International Economics,ed. byRonald W.Jones and Peter B.Kenen, Vol. 2 (Amsterdam; New York: North-Holland, 1985).“
The Mundell-Fleming Model a Quarter Century Later: A Unified Exposition,” Staff Papers, International Monetary Fund, Vol. 34 (December1987), pp. 567–620.“
1988a), “Exchange Rate Volatility and Misalignment: Evaluating Some Proposals for Reform,” in Financial Market Volatility, proceedings of a symposium sponsored by the Federal Reserve Bank of Kansas City, Jackson Hole, Wyoming, August 17-19, 1988 (Kansas City, Missouri: Federal Reserve Bank of Kansas City, 1988).(
1988b), “The International Monetary System: Developments and Prospects,” Cato Journal, Vol. 8 (Fall1988), pp. 285–306.(
International Coordination of Economic Policies: Scope, Methods, and Effects,” in Economic Policy Coordination, Wilfried Guth, moderator (Washington: International Monetary Fund; Hamburg: HWWA-Institut fur Wirtschaftsforschung, 1988).“
1989a), “International Dimensions of Monetary Policy: Coordination Versus Autonomy,” in Monetary Policy Issues in the 1990s, proceedings of a symposium sponsored by the Federal Reserve Bank of Kansas City, Jackson Hole, Wyoming, August 30-September 1, 1989 (Kansas City, Missouri: Federal Reserve Bank of Kansas City, 1989).(
1989b), “Simulating the Effects of Some Simple Coordinated Versus Uncoordinated Policy Rules,” in Macroeconomic Policies in an Interdependent World,ed. byRalphBryant and others (Washington: International Monetary Fund, 1989), pp. 203–39.(
Key Issues in the International Coordination of Economic Policies,” Chap. 2 in The Reality of International Economic Policy Coordination,ed. byHans J.Blommestein (Amsterdam: North-Holland, forthcoming, 1991).“
Macroeconomic Policy Coordination Under Alternative Exchange Rate Regimes” (unpublished; Federal Reserve Board, September1986).“
In the Shadow of the Mark: Exchange Rate and Monetary Policy in Austria and Switzerland,” in Choosing an Exchange Rate Regime: The Challenge for Smaller Industrial Countries,ed. byVictorArgy and Paul DeGrauwe (Washington: International Monetary Fund, 1990), pp. 197–219.“
The Current Account and the Policy Mix Under Flexible Exchange Rates,” IMF Working Paper, WP/87/70 (October1987).“
Does Model Uncertainty Really Preclude International Policy Coordination?” Journal of International Economics (forthcoming, 1991).“
International Policy Coordination in a World with Model Uncertainty,” Staff Papers, International Monetary Fund, Vol. 35 (June1988), pp. 230–58.“
Model Uncertainty, Learning and Gains from Coordination,” American Economic Review, Vol. 81 (June1991), pp. 465–79.“
The Exchange Rate System: Lessons of the Past and Options for the Future, IMF Occasional Paper 30 (Washington: International Monetary Fund, July1984).
Determinants and Systemic Consequences of International Capital Flows, IMF Occasional Paper 77 (Washington: International Monetary Fund, 1991).
Statement Before the Subcommittee on Domestic Monetary Policy of the Committee on Banking, Finance and Urban Affairs of the House of Representatives, October 25, 1989, in Zero Inflation: Hearing on HJ. Res. 409, 101stCong.,1st Sess. (Washington: U.S. Government Printing Office, 1990).
Economic Policy Coordination, Proceedings of an international seminar held in Hamburg, May 1988 (Washington: International Monetary Fund; Hamburg: HWWA-Institut fur Wirtschaftsfor-schung, 1988).
Exchange Rate Policy, Inflation, and Unemployment: The Nordic EFTA Countries,” in Choosing an Exchange Rate Regime: The Challenge for Smaller Industrial Countries,ed. byVictorArgy and Paul DeGrauwe (Washington: International Monetary Fund, 1990), pp. 163–92.“
Alternative Exchange Rate Systems and the Interdependence of Monetary Policies,” in National Monetary Policies and the International Monetary System,ed. byR.Z.Aliber (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1974), pp. 13–33.“
Anchoring the International Monetary System,” address before the International Economic Working Group in Washington,March24, 1987.“
Empirical Studies of Macroeconomic Interdependence,” Chap. 21 in Handbook of International Economics,ed. byRonald W.Jones and Peter B.Kenen, Vol. 2 (Amsterdam; New York: North-Holland, 1985), pp. 1107–51.“
International Policy Coordination and Model Uncertainty,” in Global Macroeconomics: Policy Conflict and Cooperation,ed. byRalphBryant and RichardPortes (London: Macmillan, 1987), pp. 128–77.“
International Monetary Fund, Annual Report (Washington: International Monetary Fund, 1990).
An International Standard for Monetary Stabilization, Policy Analyses in International Economics, No. 8 (Washington: Institute for International Economics, 1984).
MULTIMOD—A Multi-Region Econometric Model,” Staff Studies for the World Economic Outlook (Washington: International Monetary Fund, July1988), pp. 50–104.“
Some Evidence on the Comparative Uncertainty Experienced under Different Monetary Regimes,” in Alternative Monetary Regimes,ed. byColin D.Campbell and William R.Dougan (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1986), pp. 122–53.“
The Dollar and the Policy Mix, Essays in International Finance, No. 85 (Princeton, New Jersey: Princeton University Press, May1971).
Transactions Taxes as a Cure for Asset Price Volatility and Misalignment: Some Preliminary Thoughts” (unpublished; University of Chicago, March1989).“
Generating International Disturbances,” in Toward a World of Economic Stability: Optimal Monetary Framework and Policy,ed. byYoshioSuzuki and MitsuakiOkabe (Tokyo: University of Tokyo Press, 1988), pp. 181–218.“
International Financial Integration: The Policy Challenges (New York: Trilateral Commission, 1989).
Macroeconomic Policy Coordination Among the Industrial Economies,” Brookings Papers on Economic Activity: 1 (1984), pp. 1–75.“
Cooperation—A Keystone for the Stability of the International Monetary System,” First Arthur Burns Memorial Lecture, at the American Council on Germany, New York,November2, 1987.“
Coordination of National Economic Policies, Group of Thirty, Occasional Paper No. 7 (New York: Group of Thirty, 1981).
The Impasse Concerning the Role of the SDR,” in The Quest for National and Global Economic Stability,ed. byWietzeEizenga, E. FransLimburg, and Jacques J.Polak (Dordrecht, Netherlands: Kluwer Academic Publishers, 1988).“
Hanging Together: The Seven-Power Summits (Cambridge, Massachusetts: Harvard University Press, 1984).
Can International Monetary Policy Cooperation be Counterproductive?” Journal of International Economics, Vol. 18 (May1985), pp. 199–217.“
Comment on Polak's Economic Policy Objectives and Policymaking in the Major Industrial Countries,” in Economic Policy Coordination, Wilfried Guth, moderator (Washington: International Monetary Fund; Hamburg: HWWA-Institut für Wirtschaftsfor-schung, 1988).“
International Macroeconomics Coordination—Marrying the Economic Models with Political Reality,” in International Economic Cooperation,ed. byMartinFeldstein (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1988).“
International Coordination of Economic Policy,” The AEI Economist (Washington: The American Enterprise Institute, August1987).“
International Monetary Cooperation: Is it Necessary? If So, How?” paper presented to the Kon-stanz Conference,Switzerland, May25, 1989.“
Fiscal Policy and International Coordination: Current and Future Issues,” paper presented at Conference on Fiscal Policy,Economic Adjustment, and Financial Markets, Bocconi University,January27-30, 1988.“
What Would Nominal GNP Targeting Do to the Business Cycle,” in Understanding Monetary Regimes, Carnegie-Rochester Conference Series on Public Policy,ed. byKarlBrunner and Allan H.Meltzer, Vol. 22 (Amsterdam: North-Holland, 1985), pp. 61–84.“
A Proposal for International Monetary Reform,” Cowles Foundation Discussion Paper, No. 506, Cowles Foundation for Research in Economics (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1978).“
Stabilization Policy Ten Years After,” Brookings Papers on Economic Activity: 1 (1980), pp. 19–71.“
The European Monetary System: Developments and Perspectives, IMF Occasional Paper 73 (Washington: International Monetary Fund, 1990).
International Collusion or Competition for Macroeconomic Policy Coordination? A Restatement,” Recherches Economiques de Louvain, Vol. 51 (December1985), pp. 223–40.“
International Capital Markets: Developments and Prospects, January 1988 (Washington: International Monetary Fund, 1988).
Recent Occasional Papers of the International Monetary Fund
82. Characteristics of a Successful Exchange Rate System, by Jacob A. Frenkel, Morris Goldstein, and Paul R. Masson. 1991.
81. Currency Convertibility and the Transformation of Centrally Planned Economies, by Joshua E. Greene and Peter Isard. 1991.
80. Domestic Public Debt of Externally Indebted Countries, by Pablo E. Guidotti and Manmohan S. Kumar. 1991.
79. The Mongolian People’s Republic: Toward a Market Economy, by Elizabeth Milne, John Leimone, Franek Rozwadowski, and Padej Sukachevin. 1991.
78. Exchange Rate Policy in Developing Countries: Some Analytical Issues, by Bijan B. Aghevli, Mohsin S. Khan, and Peter J. Montiel. 1991.
77. Determinants and Systemic Consequences of International Capital Flows, by Morris Goldstein, Donald J. Mathieson, David Folkerts-Landau, Timothy Lane, J. Saul Lizondo, and Liliana Rojas-Suárez. 1991.
76. China: Economic Reform and Macroeconomic Management, by Mario Blejer, David Burton, Steven Dunaway, and Gyorgy Szapary. 1991.
75. German Unification: Economic Issues, edited by Leslie Lipschitz and Donogh McDonald. 1990.
74. The Impact of the European Community’s Internal Market on the EFTA, by Richard K. Abrams, Peter K. Cornelius, Per L. Hedfors, and Gunnar Tersman. 1990.
73. The European Monetary System: Developments and Perspectives, by Horst Ungerer, Jouko J. Hauvonen, Augusto Lopez-Claros, and Thomas Mayer. 1990.
72. The Czech and Slovak Federal Republic: An Economy in Transition, by Jim Prust and an IMF Staff Team. 1990.
71. MULTIMOD Mark II: A Revised and Extended Model, by Paul Masson, Steven Symansky, and Guy Meredith. 1990.
70. The Conduct of Monetary Policy in the Major Industrial Countries: Instruments and Operating Procedures, by Dallas S. Batten, Michael P. Blackwell, In-Su Kim, Simon E. Nocera, and Yuzuru Ozeki. 1990.
69. International Comparisons of Government Expenditure Revisited: The Developing Countries, 1975–86, by Peter S. Heller and Jack Diamond. 1990.
68. Debt Reduction and Economic Activity, by Michael P. Dooley, David Folkerts-Landau, Richard D. Haas, Steven A. Symansky, and Ralph W. Tryon. 1990.
67. The Role of National Saving in the World Economy: Recent Trends and Prospects, by Bijan B. Aghevli, James M. Boughton, Peter J. Montiel, Delano Villanueva, and Geoffrey Woglom. 1990.
66. The European Monetary System in the Context of the Integration of European Financial Markets, by David Folkerts-Landau and Donald J. Mathieson. 1989.
65. Managing Financial Risks in Indebted Developing Countries, by Donald J. Mathieson, David Folkerts-Landau, Timothy Lane, and Iqbal Zaidi. 1989.
64. The Federal Republic of Germany: Adjustment in a Surplus Country, by Leslie Lipschitz, Jeroen Kremers, Thomas Mayer, and Donogh McDonald. 1989.
63. Issues and Developments in International Trade Policy, by Margaret Kelly, Naheed Kirmani, Miranda Xafa, Clemens Boonekamp, and Peter Winglee. 1988.
62. The Common Agricultural Policy of the European Community: Principles and Consequences, by Julius Rosenblatt, Thomas Mayer, Kasper Bartholdy, Dimitrios Demekas, Sanjeev Gupta, and Leslie Lipschitz. 1988.
61. Policy Coordination in the European Monetary System. Part I: The European Monetary System: A Balance Between Rules and Discretion, by Manuel Guitian. Part II: Monetary Coordination Within the European Monetary System: Is There a Rule? by Massimo Russo and Giuseppe Tullio. 1988.
60. Policies for Developing Forward Foreign Exchange Markets, by Peter J. Quirk, Graham Hacche, Viktor Schoofs, and Lothar Weniger. 1988.
59. Measurement of Fiscal Impact: Methodological Issues, edited by Mario I. Blejer and Ke-Young Chu. 1988.
58. The Implications of Fund-Supported Adjustment Programs for Poverty: Experiences in Selected Countries, by Peter S. Heller, A. Lans Bovenberg, Thanos Catsambas, Ke-Young Chu, and Parthasarathi Shome. 1988.
57. The Search for Efficiency in the Adjustment Process: Spain in the 1980s, by Augusto Lopez-Claros. 1988.
56. Privatization and Public Enterprises, by Richard Hemming and Ali M. Mansoor. 1988.
55. Theoretical Aspects of the Design of Fund-Supported Adjustment Programs: A Study by the Research Department of the International Monetary Fund. 1987.
54. Protection and Liberalization: A Review of Analytical Issues, by W. Max Corden. 1987.
53. Floating Exchange Rates in Developing Countries: Experience with Auction and Interbank Markets, by Peter J. Quirk, Benedicte Vibe Christensen, Kyung-Mo Huh, and Toshihiko Sasaki. 1987.
52. Structural Reform, Stabilization, and Growth in Turkey, by George Kopits. 1987.
51. The Role of the SDR in the International Monetary System: Studies by the Research and Treasurer’s Departments of the International Monetary Fund. 1987.
50. Strengthening the International Monetary System: Exchange Rates, Surveillance, and Objective Indicators, by Andrew Crockett and Morris Goldstein. 1987.
49. Islamic Banking, by Zubair Iqbal and Abbas Mirakhor. 1987.
48. The European Monetary System: Recent Developments, by Horst Ungerer, Owen Evans, Thomas Mayer, and Philip Young. 1986.
47. Aging and Social Expenditure in the Major Industrial Countries, 1980–2025, by Peter S. Heller, Richard Hemming, Peter W. Kohnert, and a Staff Team from the Fiscal Affairs Department. 1986.
46. Fund-Supported Programs, Fiscal Policy, and Income Distribution: A Study by the Fiscal Affairs Department of the International Monetary Fund. 1986.
45. Switzerland’s Role as an International Financial Center, by Benedicte Vibe Christensen. 1986.
44. A Review of the Fiscal Impulse Measure, by Peter S. Heller, Richard D. Haas, and Ahsan H. Mansur. 1986.
42. Global Effects of Fund-Supported Adjustment Programs, by Morris Goldstein. 1986.
41. Fund-Supported Adjustment Programs and Economic Growth, by Mohsin S. Kahn and Malcolm D. Knight. 1985.
39. A Case of Successful Adjustment: Korea’s Experience During 1980–84, by Bijan B. Aghevli and Jorge Márquez-Ruarte. 1985.
38. Trade Policy Issues and Developments, by Shailendra J. Anjaria, Naheed Kirmani, and Arne B. Petersen. 1985.
Note: For information on the title and availability of Occasional Papers not listed, please consult the IMF Publications Catalog or contact IMF Publication Services. Occasional Paper Nos. 5–26 are $5.00 a copy (academic rate: $3.00); Nos. 27–64 are $7.50 a copy (academic rate: $4.50); and from No. 65 on, the price is $10.00 a copy (academic rate: $7.50).