- International Monetary Fund
- Published Date:
- June 2000
The Economic Issues Series
Growth in East Asia: What We Can and What We Cannot Infer. Michael Sarel. 1996.
Does the Exchange Rate Regime Matter for Inflation and Growth? Atish R. Ghosh, Anne-Marie Gulde, Jonathan D. Ostry, and Holger Wolf. 1996.
Confronting Budget Deficits. 1996.
Fiscal Reforms That Work. C. John McDermott and Robert F. Wescott. 1996.
Transformations to Open Market Operations: Developing Economies and Emerging Markets. Stephen H. Axilrod. 1996.
Why Worry About Corruption? Paolo Mauro. 1997.
Sterilizing Capital Inflows. Jang-Yung Lee. 1997.
Why Is China Growing So Fast? Zuliu Hu and Mohsin S. Khan. 1997.
Protecting Bank Deposits. Gillian G. Garcia. 1997.
Deindustrialization—Its Causes and Implications. Robert Rowthorn and Ramana Ramaswamy. 1997.
Does Globalization Lower Wages and Export Jobs? Matthew J. Slaughter and Phillip Swagel. 1997.
Roads to Nowhere: How Corruption in Public Investment Hurts Growth. Vito Tanzi and Hamid Davoodi. 1998.
Fixed or Flexible? Getting the Exchange Rate Right in the 1990s. Francesco Caramazza and Jahangir Aziz. 1998.
Lessons from Systemic Bank Restructuring. Claudia Dziobek and Ceyla Pazarbaşioğlu. 1998.
Inflation Targeting as a Framework for Monetary Policy. Guy Debelle, Paul Masson, Miguel Savastano, and Sunil Sharma. 1998.
Should Equity Be a Goal of Economic Policy? IMF Fiscal Affairs Department. 1998.
Liberalizing Capital Movements: Some Analytical Issues. Barry Eichengreen, Michael Mussa, Giovanni Dell’Ariccia, Enrica Detragiache, Gian Maria Milesi-Ferretti, and Andrew Tweedie. 1999.
Privatization in Transition Countries: Lessons of the First Decade. Oleh Havrylyshyn and Donal McGettigan. 1999.
Hedge Funds: What Do We Really Know? Barry Eichengreen and Donald Mathieson. 1999.
Job Creation: Why Some Countries Do Better. Pietro Garibaldi and Paolo Mauro. 2000.
Pietro Garibaldi is an Associate Professor of Economics at Bocconi University, Milan. He was an Economist in the IMF’s Research Department when he coauthored the working paper on which this pamphlet is based (WP/99/109). He holds a Ph.D. in Economics from the London School Economics.
Paolo Mauro is an Economist in the IMF’s Research Department and was in the European I Department when he coauthored WP/99/109. He holds a Ph.D. in Economics from Harvard University.