2021 RCFS Winter Conference

CfP Deadline Date:December 1, 2020 Conference Event:February 13-14, 2021 Event Location:Online Organizer(s):Society for Financial Studies The Society for Financial Studies is hosting the fourth annual Review of Corporate Finance Studies Winter Conference on February 13and14, 2021. This will be a high-quality conference with a limited number of papers on corporate finance, financial intermediation and household[…]

BoE Working Paper: The interaction between macroprudential policy and monetary policy: overview

Author(s): Matthieu Bussière, Jin Cao, Jakob de Haan, Robert Hills, Simon Lloyd, Baptiste Meunier, Justine Pedrono, Dennis Reinhardt, Sonalika Sinha, Rhiannon Sowerbutts and Konstantin Styrin Date: October 2020 Abstract: This paper presents the main findings of an International Banking Research Network initiative examining the interaction between monetary policy and macroprudential policy in determining international bank[…]

NBER Working Paper: De-globalization: Driven by Global Crises?

Author(s): Assaf Razin Date: October 2020 Abstract: International trade increased rapidly after 1990, fueled by the growth of a complex network of global value chains. Financial globalization gathered force. Trade globalization, however, reversed course since the Global Financial Crisis. The new trend is expected to endure after the Global Pandemic Crisis. There is no indication[…]

NBER Working Paper: Monetary Policy Cooperation/Coordination and Global Financial Crises in Historical Perspective

Author(s): Michael D. Bordo Date: October 2020 Abstract: The COVID-19 pandemic spawned a global liquidity crisis in March 2020. The global liquidity crisis was alleviated by the Federal Reserve and other advanced country central banks cooperating by extending the swap lines they developed in the Global Financial Crisis 2007-2008. Central bank cooperation in 2020 evolved[…]

NBER Working Paper: Global Financial Cycle and Liquidity Management

Author(s): Olivier Jeanne and Damiano Sandri Date: October 2020 Abstract: We use a tractable model to show that emerging markets can protect themselves from the global financial cycle by expanding (rather than restricting) capital flows. This involves accumulating reserves when global liquidity is high to buy back domestic assets at a discount when global financial[…]