1 edition of Are business cycles different in Asia and Latin America? found in the catalog.
Are business cycles different in Asia and Latin America?
Includes bibliographical references.
|Series||IMF working paper -- WP/97/9|
|Contributions||International Monetary Fund.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||47 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||47|
In , I went to Brazil on behalf of IMD to give presentations on China and globalization with possible ramifications for Brazil and Latin America. My first stop was São Paulo. The chair of the. on the possible determinants of business cycle synchronization. In Section 3, we discuss the construction of variables for our study of business cycle synchronization in Asia. In Section 4, we conduct our panel data analysis to study the synchronization of business cycles between Asia and the PRC, between Asia and Japan, and between Asia and Cited by:
developing countries in Africa and Asia (many of which only became independent nations in recent decades), thus providing a rich context for assessing business cycle theories. Indeed, Latin America is notoriously absent in the well-known historical business cycle studies by. The report analyzes how they are affected by business cycles, and on how low inflation and the nature of external shocks affects labor market dynamics. It is organized as follows. Chapter 1 provides an overview of the cyclical macroeconomic behavior of wages in four LAC countries.
Latin American economies, business cycles are as volatile in the period – as in the period –, with average standard deviations of and percent, respectively. By contrast, in the group of developed countries business cycles are significantly more volatile in. CYCLE AMERICA, Cannon Falls, MN. likes. CYCLE AMERICA®Followers: 1K.
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This paper compares business cycles in Asia and in Latin America using structural vector autoregression analysis with panel data. The evidence for countries in. Get this from a library. Are business cycles different in Asia and Latin America?.
[Alexander W Hoffmaister; Jorge E Roldós; International Monetary Fund. Research Department.] -- Understanding business cycles is the first step in designing appropriate stabilization policies (Lucas, ).
Although there is no a priori reason to think that business cycles are different in. The seven regions are Africa, developing Asia, developed Asia, Europe, Latin America, North America and Oceania.
They split the Asian countries into two regions consisting of (1) Bangladesh, India, Indonesia, Pakistan, the Philippines and Sri Lanka and (2) Hong Kong, Japan, Malaysia, Singapore, South Korea and Thailand.
Axel is author of the book "How to Make Successful Business in Latin America”. In his book, it covers why do business in this region, why Latin America, why now, where and how you start, and you will learn how to deal with Agents, Distributors or by going direct. The message is simple: Go where the Customers are.
Most of them are outside USA/5(6). This entertaining book describes the global history of economic fluctuations and business cycle theory over more than years.
It explains the core of the problem and shows how cycles can be forecast and how they are managed by central by: 9. Instead, existing work on business cycles covering Latin America has spanned much shorter time periods and/or focused on specific transmission mechanisms (Engle and Issler,Mendoza,Kydland and Zarazaga,Agénor et al., ).
A corollary of this gap in the literature is the absence of any formal attempt to establish a Cited by: Title: Are Business Cycles Different in Asia and Latin America. Created Date: 2/4/ PMCited by: variables). Moreover, volatility in Latin America and the Caribbean has tended to surpass that of other regions of the world (Titelman, Pérez Caldentey, and Minzer ; Calderón and Fuentes ; ECLAC).
At the same time, Latin America and the Caribbean have experienced lower long-run growth in relation to other regions.
Latin America is a modern marketer’s dream, and not just because of its size. Bynearly one out of every 10 dollars in the world economy will come from Latin region will soon.
Downloadable. The international business cycle is very important for Latin America's economic performance as the recent global crisis vividly illustrated.
This paper investigates how changes in trade linkages between China, Latin America, and the rest of the world have altered the transmission mechanism of international business cycles to Latin America. Different contextual circumstances exist in the individual states of East Asia and Latin America, and generalizing them into two contrasting models of development ignores other relevant variables such as regional political structures, cultural developments, and regime types.
Business Cycles Although business cycles are most com - monly used to describe the state of a single country’s economy, globalization and the proliferation of regional trade agreements have prompted economists to study common movements of these cycles across multiple countries.
The eurozone, for example, is an economic and monetary union. Downloadable. This paper investigates how changes in trade linkages between China, Latin America, and the rest of the world have altered the transmission of international business cycles to Latin America.
Evidence based on a GVAR model for five large Latin American economies shows that the long-term impact of a China GDP shock on the typical Latin American economy. business cycles in Latin America and provide reasons to doubt the robustness of those find-ings.
We also suggest that the data require fur-ther systematic scrutiny before economists can conclude with some confidence that business cycles in Latin American countries, and particu-larly in Argentina, differ in nature from those. Dynamics of Business Cycles in Asia: Differences and Similarities Sunghyun Henry Kim* M.
Ayhan Kose* Michael G. Plummer∗ Abstract: This paper documents the extent of similarities and differences of business cycle characteristics of the Asian countries and compares the cyclical regularities in this region with thoseCited by: external conditions in Latin America’s business cycles, the judgment of the success—or failure—of economic policies and performance shoul d not be made in a vacuum, but rather, by.
I develop the implications for real exchange rate cycles of different policy preferences, focusing in particular on broadly stylized features of major Latin American and East Asian economies. Recent political science literature has emphasized the role of factors such as the influence of the manufacturing sector and the nature of labor markets.
I formalize some of these insights in a Author: Arslan Razmi. Business cycles have been traditionally the main subject of macroeconomics but they need now to be explained in a new micro-meso-macro approach of reciprocal feedback. Regular and erratic patterns turn out to be, thus, the result of co-evolution in variables and agents' behaviours.
Dynamics of Business Cycles in Asia: Differences and Similarities Sunghyun Henry Kim* M. Ayhan Kose* Michael G. Plummer∗ March Abstract: The objective of this paper is to document the key features of business cycles in the Asian economies.
We rely on a sample of 15 developing countries (five in sub-Saharan Africa, five in Latin America and five in Asia and North Africa), and derive a comprehensive series of stylized facts (covering 19 macroeconomic variables) about business cycles in developing by:.
Politics-Driven Exchange Rate Cycles: East Asia vs. Latin America Arslan Razmi University of Massachusetts at Amherst J Abstract I develop the implications for real exchange rate cycles of di erent policy preferences, fo-cusing in particular on broadly stylized features of major Latin American and East Asian : Arslan Razmi.The evolving role of China in Africa and Latin America.
China’s interaction with Latin American and African states is evolving rapidly and bringing with it fresh challenges and opportunities for governments and businesses engaged in both regions.The Asian Business Cycles Quarterly will be available on a quarterly basis and the next Quarterly news will be available on 8 July This Asian Business Cycles Quarterly has been prepared under the responsibility of the OECD Development Centre and the outlook and risks for the region described in this Quarterly are entirely based on the analysis of the Asia and Pacific Desk of the OECD.