These are books written by FGI fellows and experts and books of a similar nature written by other authors. They are published by the trade presses and academic presses.
The book provides a systematic analysis, from the perspective of New Institutional Economics, of the interactions between the institutional change and the economic structural transformation in China.
Collecting the thoughts of 19 contributors from ten countries and three continents, this book offers first-hand insights on the current Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) trade negotiations.
This book collates papers given at an IMF-initiated conference held in March, 2011, in response to the global financial crisis. Over 20 renowned economists and economic policymakers offer succinct analyses and thought-provoking ideas concerning monetary policy, fiscal policy, financial regulation, capital account management, growth models, and the international monetary system.
The resilience of Asian economies in the face of the global downturn has excited much economic discourse in recent years, more so when advanced economies appear still to be mired in various financial, social and credit crises. Despite Asia’s seemingly unstoppable rise, Asian Development Bank statistics point to a few more sobering realities:
The Future of Central Banking is another title responding to the world’s worst financial crisis in generations. Gathering contributions from academics, central bankers, regulators and financiers from around the world, the book echoes IMF chief economist Olivier Blanchard’s claim elsewhere that the neat segmentation of monetary, fiscal and supervisory policy strands between central banks, treasuries and regulators needs to be re-considered.
Nobel Laureate Michael Spence succinctly describes how the recent period of growth in developing countries is leading to a convergence with the advanced countries, or developed world.
This is a unique insider account of the new world of unfettered finance by Andrew Sheng, President of the Fung Global Institute. Formerly a regulator in Asia, he examines how old mindsets, market fundamentalism, loose monetary policy, carry trade, lax supervision, greed, cronyism, and financial engineering caused both the Asian crisis of the late 1990s and the global crisis of 2008–2009.