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Creator: Kehoe, Timothy Jerome, 1953-, Kiyotaki, Nobuhiro, and Wright, Randall D. Series: Monetary theory and financial intermediation Abstract:
We extend the analysis of Kiyotaki and Wright, who study an economy in which the different commodities that serve as media of exchange are determined endogenously. Kiyotaki and Wright consider only symmetric, steady-state, pure-strategy equilibria, and find that for some parameter values no such equilibria exist. We consider mixed-strategy equilibria and dynamic equilibria. We prove that a steady-state equilibrium exists for all parameter values and that the number of steady-state equilibria is generically finite. We also show, however, that there may be a continuum of dynamic equilibria. Further, some dynamic equilibria display cycles.
Tema: D51 - Exchange and Production Economies and E40 - Money and Interest Rates: General
Creator: Kehoe, Timothy Jerome, 1953- and Prescott, Edward C. Descripción:
The worldwide Great Depression of the 1930s was a watershed for both economic thought and economic policymaking. It led to the belief that market economies are inherently unstable and to the revolutionary work of John Maynard Keynes. Its impact on popular economic wisdom is still apparent today.
This book, which uses a common framework to study sixteen depressions, from the interwar period in Europe and America as well as from more recent times in Japan and Latin America, challenges the Keynesian theory of depressions. It develops and uses a methodology for studying depressions that relies on growth accounting and the general equilibrium growth model.
Each chapter of the book is accompanied by a data file that contains all of the data used in the analysis. These files can be found in the Great Depressions of the Twentieth Century: Supporting Data and Code collection.
Table of Contents
Great Depressions of the Twentieth Century by Timothy J. Kehoe and Edward C. Prescott
A Second Look at the U.S. Great Depression from a Neoclassical Perspective by Harold L. Cole and Lee E. Ohanian
The Great U.K. Depression: A Puzzle and Possible Resolution by Harold L. Cole and Lee E. Ohanian
The Great Depression in Canada and the United States: A Neoclassical Perspective by Pedro Amaral and James C. MacGee
The French Depression in the 1930s by Paul Beaudry and Franck Portier
The Role of Real Wages, Productivity, and Fiscal Policy in Germany's Great Depression, 1928-37 by Jonas D. M. Fisher and Andreas Hornstein
The Great Depression in Italy: Trade Restrictions and Real Wage Rigidities by Fabrizio Perri and Vincenzo Quadrini
Argentina's Lost Decade and the Subsequent Recover Puzzle by Finn E. Kydland and Carlos E. J. M. Zarazaga
A Decade Lost and Found: Mexico and Chile in the 1980s by Raphael Bergoeing, Patrick J. Kehoe, Timothy J. Kehoe, and Raimundo Soto
The 1990s in Japan: A Lost Decade by Fumio Hayashi and Edward C. Prescott
The Brazilian Depression in the 1980s and 1990s by Mirta S. Bugarin, Roberto Ellery Jr., Victor Gomes, and Arilton Teixeira
Tariffs and the Great Depression Revisited by Mario J. Crucini and James A. Kahn
Recent Great Depressions: Aggregate Growth in New Zealand and Switzerland by Timothy J. Kehoe and Kim J. Ruhl
What Can We Learn from the 1998-2002 Depression in Argentina? by Timothy J. Kehoe
Prosperity and Depression by Edward C. Prescott
Modeling Great Depressions: The Depression in Finland in the 1990s by Juan Carlos Conesa, Timothy J. Kehoe, and Kim J. Ruhl
Creator: Bajona, Claustre and Kehoe, Timothy Jerome, 1953- Series: Staff report (Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis. Research Department) Number: 377 Abstract:
We contrast the properties of dynamic Heckscher-Ohlin models with overlapping generations with those of models with infinitely lived consumers under both closed and open international capital markets. In both environments, if capital is mobile, factor price equalization occurs after the initial period. If capital is not mobile, the properties of equilibria differ drastically across environments: With infinitely lived consumers, factor prices equalize in any steady state or cycle and, in general, there is positive trade in any steady state or cycle. With overlapping generations, we construct examples with steady states and cycles in which factor prices are not equalized, and any equilibrium that converges to a steady state or a cycle with factor price equalization has no trade after a finite number of periods.
Tema: F11 - Neoclassical Models of Trade, O15 - Economic Development: Human Resources; Human Development; Income Distribution; Migration, O41 - One, Two, and Multisector Growth Models, and F43 - Economic Growth of Open Economies