International Capital Flows

International Capital Flows (repost)  

Posted by libr at Feb. 9, 2016
International Capital Flows (repost)

International Capital Flows By Martin Feldstein
English | 1999 | 578 Pages | ISBN: 0226241033 , 0226241041 | PDF | 26 MB

International Capital Flows (repost)  

Posted by Veslefrikk at Nov. 28, 2014
International Capital Flows (repost)

International Capital Flows By Martin Feldstein
Publisher: Unive rsity Of Chi cago Pre ss 1999 | 578 Pages | ISBN: 0226241033 , 0226241041 | DJVU | 4 MB

International Capital Flows (repost)  

Posted by interes at April 20, 2013
International Capital Flows (repost)

International Capital Flows By Martin Feldstein
English | 1999 | 578 Pages | ISBN: 0226241033 , 0226241041 | PDF | 26 MB

Recent changes in technology, along with the opening up of many regions previously closed to investment, have led to explosive growth in the international movement of capital.

International Capital Flows  

Posted by lout at Jan. 17, 2011
International Capital Flows

International Capital Flows By Martin Feldstein
Publisher: Unive rsity Of Chi cago Pre ss 1999 | 578 Pages | ISBN: 0226241033 , 0226241041 | DJVU | 4 MB
695019
Evolving Financial Markets and International Capital Flows: Britain, the Americas, and Australia, 1865-1914
Cambridge University Press | ISBN: 0521553520 | 2001-05-07 | PDF | 994 pages | 3 Mb
World Economic Outlook, April 2011: Tensions from the Two-speed Recovery: Unemployment, Commodities, and Capital Flows (repost)

International Monetary Fund, "World Economic Outlook, April 2011: Tensions from the Two-speed Recovery: Unemployment, Commodities, and Capital Flows"
English | 2011 | ISBN: 1616350598 | PDF | 221 pages | 4.5 MB

The World Economic Outlook (WEO) presents the IMF staff's analysis and projections of economic developments at the global level, in major country groups (classified by region, stage of development, etc.), and in many individual countries. It focuses on major economic policy issues as well as on the analysis of economic developments and prospects. It is usually prepared twice a year, as documentation for meetings of the International Monetary and Financial Committee, and forms the main instrument of the IMF's global surveillance activities.
What Drives Global Capital Flows?: Myth, Speculation and Currency Diplomacy [Illustrated]

What Drives Global Capital Flows?: Myth, Speculation and Currency Diplomacy [Illustrated]
Publisher: Palgrave Macmillan | ISBN: 1403947570 | edition 2006 | PDF | 256 pages | 1,15 mb

The flows of capital from East and South East Asia into the US challenge many assumptions of international financial analysis. This book presents a novel geography of these flows, revealing the driving forces behind them and the crucial turntable roles played by Europe. The market mechanisms necessary for a smooth global flow of funds are shown to be robust but vulnerable to short-circuits triggered by monetary disequilibrium, especially deflation. The game of currency diplomacy, as played between Paris, Washington, Tokyo and Beijing, largely disregards this danger.

Capital Flows and Crises (repost)  

Posted by libr at Feb. 18, 2016
Capital Flows and Crises (repost)

Barry Eichengreen, "Capital Flows and Crises"
English | 2003-01-03 | ISBN: 0262050676 | 386 pages | PDF | 6.6 mb
The Political Economy of International Capital Mobility (repost)

The Political Economy of International Capital Mobility by Matthew Watson
English | 2007-10-16 | ISBN: 0230001246 | 256 pages | PDF | 1 MB

International Money Flows and Currency Crises  

Posted by MoneyRich at June 4, 2015
International Money Flows and Currency Crises

International Money Flows and Currency Crises by Istvan Gyongyossy
English | Nov 13, 2013 | ISBN: 9401719497 | 162 Pages | PDF | 3 MB

The author had already become involved with the subject of this book when President Nixon suspended the convertibility of the dollar on August 15, 1971. This declaration was equivalent to an official admission of the previously evident failure of the interĀ­ national monetary system established in Bretton Woods after long and difficult negotiations. Although the real reasons for this failure are much deeper and more complex, the immediate cause was the tremendous outjlow of money from the United States to Europe and Japan.