- Bijan Aghevli, Eduardo Borensztein, and Tessa Van der Willigen
- Published Date:
- March 1992
AghevliBijanMohsinKhan and PeterMontielExchange Rate Policy in Developing Countries: Some Analytical Issues IMF Occasional Paper No. 78 (Washington: International Monetary Fund1991).
BlanchardOlivier and othersReform in Eastern Europe (Cambridge, Massachusetts: MIT Press1991).
BorenszteinEduardo “Comments on David Lipton and Jeffrey Sachs, ‘Privatization in Eastern Europe: The Case of Poland,’ Roman Frydman and Andrzej Rapaczynski, ‘Markets and Institutions in Large-Scale Privatization,’ and Manuel Hinds, ‘A Note on the Privatization of Socialized Enterprises in Poland’” in Reforming Central and Eastern European Economiesed. byV.CorboF.Coricelli and J.Bossak (Washington: World Bank1991).
CalvoGuillermo and FabrizioCoricelli “Stabilizing a Previously Centrally Planned Economy: Poland 1990,” Economic Policy (forthcoming 1992).
CalvoGuillermo and JacobFrenkel (1991a) “From Centrally Planned to Market Economy: The Road from CPE to PCPE,” Staff Papers International Monetary Fund Vol. 38 (June1991) pp. 268–99.
CalvoGuillermo (1991b) “Obstacles to Transforming Centrally-Planned Economies: The Role of Capital Markets,” NBER Working Paper No. 3116 (Cambridge, Massachusetts: National Bureau of Economic ResearchJuly1991).
CollinsSusan and DaniRodrikEastern Europe and the Soviet Union in the World Economy (Washington: Institute for International Economics1991).
CorboVittorioFabrizioCoricelli (eds.) JanBossakReforming Central and Eastern European Economies: Initial Results and Challenges (Washington: 1991).
DemekasDimitriMohsinKhanThe Romanian Economic Reform Program IMF Occasional Paper No. 89 (Washington: International Monetary Fund1991).
DiwanIshacFernandoSaldanha “Long Term Prospects in Eastern Europe: The Role of External Finance in an Era of Change,” (Washington: World Bank1991).
DornbuschRudiger “Priorities of Economic Reform in Eastern Europe and the Soviet Union,” CEPR Occasional Paper No. 5 (London: Center for Economic Policy Research1991).
DornbuschRudiger and HolgerWolf “Monetary Overhang and Reforms in the 1940s,” NBER Working Paper No. 3456 (Cambridge, Massachusetts: National Bureau of Economic Research1990).
DybaKarelJanSvejnar “Czechoslovakia: Recent Economic Developments and Prospects,” American Economic Review Vol. 81 (May1991) pp. 185–90.
FischerStanleyAlanGelb “Issues in the Reform of Socialist Economies,” in Reforming Central and Eastern European Economiesed. byV.CorboF.Coricelli and J.Bossak (Washington: World Bank1991).
Government of the Czech and Slovak Federal Republic “Scenar Ekonomicke Reformy” (unpublished; PragueAugust301990).
HindsManuel “A Note on the Privatization of Socialized Enterprises in Poland,” in Reforming Central and Eastern European Economiesed. byV.CorboF.Coricelli and J.Bossak (Washington: World Bank1991).
HrncirMiroslavJanKlacek “Stabilization Policies and Currency Convertibility in Czechoslovakia,” European Economy: The Path of Reform in Central and Eastern Europe Commission of the European Communities Directorate-General for Economic and Financial Affairs (Brussels) Special edition No. 2 (1991) pp. 17–39.
KlausVaclav “Policy Dilemmas of Eastern European Reforms: Notes of an Insider,” Economic Review Federal Reserve Bank of Kansas City Vol. 75 (September/October1990) pp. 5–8.
KornaiJanos “Soft Budget Constraint,” Kyklos Vol. 39 (1986) pp. 3–30.
LiptonDavidJeffreySachs “Privatization in Eastern Europe: The Case of Poland,” Brookings Papers on Economic Activity: 2 (Washington: The Brookings Institution1990) pp. 293–341.
PortesRichard “Transition to Convertibility for Eastern Europe and the USSR,” CEPR Discussion Paper No. 500 (London: Center for Economic Policy ResearchJanuary1991).
PrustJimand IMF Staff Team The Czech and Slovak Federal Republic: An Economy in Transition IMF Occasional Paper No. 72 (Washington: International Monetary Fund1990).
SolimanoAndres “The Economies of Central and Eastern Europe: An Historical and International Perspective,” in Reforming Central and Eastern European Economiesed. byV.CorboF.Coricelli and J.Bossak (Washington: World Bank1991).
Recent Occasional Papers of the International Monetary Fund
92. Stabilization and Structural Reform in the Czech and Slovak Federal Republic: First Stage, by Bijan B. Aghevli, Eduardo Borensztein, and Tessa van der Willigen. 1992.
91. Economic Policies for a New South Africa, edited by Desmond Lachman and Kenneth Bercuson with a staff team comprising Daudi Ballali, Robert Corker, Charalambos Christofides, and James Wein. 1992.
90. The Internationalization of Currencies: An Appraisal of the Japanese Yen, by George S. Tavlas and Yuzuru Ozeki. 1992.
88. Value-Added Tax: Administrative and Policy Issues, edited by Alan A. Tait. 1991.
87. Financial Assistance from Arab Countries and Arab Regional Institutions, by Pierre van den Boogaerde. 1991.
86. Ghana: Adjustment and Growth, 1983-91, by Ishan Kapur, Michael T. Hadjimichael, Paul Hilbers, Jerald Schiff, and Philippe Szymczak. 1991.
85. Thailand: Adjusting to Success—Current Policy Issues, by David Robinson, Yangho Byeon, and Ranjit Teja with Wanda Tseng. 1991.
84. Financial Liberalization, Money Demand, and Monetary Policy in Asian Countries, by Wanda Tseng and Robert Corker. 1991.
83. Economic Reform in Hungary Since 1968, by Anthony R. Boote and Janos Somogyi. 1991.
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.
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-Suarez. 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.
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.
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); Nos. 65-86 are $10.00 a copy (academic rate: $7.50); and from No. 87 on, the price is $15.00 a copy (academic rate: $12.00).