4 edition of The Asian financial crisis and the architecture of global finance found in the catalog.
The Asian financial crisis and the architecture of global finance
Includes bibliographical references (p. 278-298) and index
|Statement||edited by Gregory W. Noble and John Ravenhill|
|Series||Cambridge Asia-Pacific studies|
|Contributions||Noble, Gregory W, Ravenhill, John|
|LC Classifications||HB3808 .A858 2000|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 310 p. :|
|Number of Pages||310|
|ISBN 10||0521790913, 0521794226|
|LC Control Number||00031239|
Amazon Editorial reviewsProduct Description Financial instability threatens the global economy. The volatility of capital movements across national borders has led many observers to argue for a reformed "global financial architecture," a body of consistent rules and institutions to prevent financial. Thus, the Asian crisis became a major policy concern at the International Monetary Fund as well as among developed countries whose cooperation in dealing with such financial crises is necessary to maintain the stability and efficiency of global financial book collects the papers and discussions delivered at an October Author: George G. Kaufman, Thomas H. Krueger, W. Curt Hunter.
international financial institutions (IFIs) of that era was to create a more open and global economy. Now that a high degree of economic globalization has been achieved, a new “international financial architecture” is needed. The Asian Financial . The Asian financial crisis of shook the foundations of the global economy. What began as a localised currency crisis soon engulfed the entire Asian region. What went wrong and how did the Asian economies, long considered 'miracles', respond? How did the United States, Japan and other G-7 countries react to the crisis?
The global financial crisis had hit Asian economies with unexpected speed and force. Equally, the recent recovery in Asia was faster and stronger than expected. The crisis throws up important features of the economic linkages between Asia and the world, and within Asia. File Size: KB. The Asian financial crisis began in mid in Thailand; by year's end, it had spread to Indonesia, South Korea, and other countries. The details of how the crisis affected each of the countries.
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This book analyses the recent Asian financial crisis, the architecture of global finance and the relationship between the two. The editors take a comparative, multidisciplinary and structural focus to the issues which does not depend too heavily on an economic or a geopolitical : Paperback.
The financial crises across Asia in ignited fierce debate about domestic economic weaknesses and flaws in the international financial system.
Some analysts blamed Asian governments for inadequate prudential supervision, widespread failures of corporate governance and even "crony capitalism." Others assailed the inherent instability of global financial markets.
The Asian Financial Crisis and the Architecture of Global Finance by Gregory W. Noble,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.4/5(1). The Asian Financial Crisis and the Architecture of Global Finance - edited by Gregory W.
The –98 Asian financial crisis began in Thailand and then quickly spread to neighbouring economies. It began as a currency crisis when Bangkok unpegged the Thai baht from the U.S. dollar, setting off a series of currency devaluations and. There are many things that went wrong for the countries caught up in the Asian crisis ofbut of the myriad causes two clear central problems can be identified – the fatal combination of large and volatile international capital flows, interacting with fragile domestic financial sectors.
Thus, the Asian crisis became a major policy concern at the International Monetary Fund as well as among developed countries whose cooperation in dealing with such financial crises is necessary to maintain the stability and efficiency of global financial markets.
This book collects the papers and discussions delivered at an October Format: Hardcover. Asian Financial Crisis: The Asian financial crisis, also called the "Asian Contagion," was a series of currency devaluations and other events that spread through many Asian markets beginning in.
The Asian Financial Crisis of affected many Asian countries, including South Korea, Thailand, Malaysia, Indonesia, Singapore, and the posting some of the most impressive growth rates in the world at the time, the so-called "tiger economies" saw their stock markets and currencies lose about 70% of their value.
In light of the evolving global economic order and the experiences of the global financial crisis of –, this book addresses the important question of how Asia’s regional architecture for economic and financial surveillance, financial safety nets, and crisis management can be strengthened and meshed with those of the International Author: Naoyuki Yoshino, Peter J.
Morgan, Pradumna B. Rana. Global impact of the crisis. So what does all of this imply for the global economic outlook. Overall, the world should see a significant slowdown in economic growth this year, in large part due to the Asian crisis. But this slowdown is likely to be much less pronounced than those of, and This book analyzes the Asian financial crisis of In addition to the issues of financial system restructuring, export-led recovery, crony capitalism, and competitiveness in Asian manufacturing, it examines six key Asian economies—China, Indonesia, Japan, Korea, Malaysia, and Thailand.
The book makes clear that there is little particularly Asian about the Asian. This book examines the causes and development of the Asian financial crisis, with special emphasis on its lessons for China and Hong Kong. Consideration is given to the broader issues exposed by the crisis that still need to be addressed.
They include the need for better market regulation, greater transparency and improved corporate Size: KB. The turmoil that rocked Asian foreign exchange and equity markets after the middle of and that spread far afield is the third major currency crisis of the s.
Thailand, Indonesia, and South Korea suffered outright recessions in and forecast growth rates in the rest of emerging Asia are either negative or well below their pre-crisis level.
© Cambridge University Press Cambridge University Press - The Asian Financial Crisis and the Architecture of Global Finance. Shaping policy, business and finance in a time of crisis. On May, the Financial Times, in partnership with TNW, will gather the most senior global decision makers and leading minds in policy, business, tech and finance for three days of online conversations with top FT journalists.
This book analyzes the social impact of the Asian financial crisis and its policy implications. It documents the severe rise in unemployment and its repercussions in the worst-affected countries. In conclusion, AFC give good fundamental Asian countries when facing GFC.
Then both of the crises always give global impact in economics to all countries in the world, and as financial crisis all financial market will be affected. The differences are just the volume of the impact and how they will find the solution to manage their problem. “Asia and the Global Financial Crisis,” the first Asia Economic Policy Conference of the Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco’s Center for Pacific Basin Studies, examined the impact of the crisis on Asian nations and the responses of policymakers.
Although nations in the region were deeply affected, they generally recovered more quickly and vigorously than other. Since the Asian Financial Crisis ofEast Asian economies have sought to make themselves less vulnerable to global financial markets.
The Asian crisis 10 years later In the midst of the crisis, a consensus developed that there was a need for a change in the global financial architecture: the world needed to do better in.The Asian Financial Crisis and the Architecture of Global Finance (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, ), pp (Read this chapter) (Word Read Only) CV (file).This book aims to identify and analyze the impact of the global financial crisis on Asian economies.
This book aims to identify and analyze the impact of the global financial crisis on Asian economies and to assess the short-term and longer-term policy responses to the crisis in terms of their effectiveness and sustainability.