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Author:Akhtar, M. A. 

Journal Article
The supply-side consequences of U.S. fiscal policy in the 1980s

Fiscal policy changes in the 1980s had several possible implications for the long-run performance of the U.S. economy. The authors review the impact of tax reductions on saving, investment, and work effort, the implications of increased federal deficits for national saving and private investment, and the effect of shifts in the composition of government spending on public capital formation and on research and development. Using results from the empirical literature, the authors attempt to quantify the effects of these fiscal changes on the nation's economic potential.
Quarterly Review , Volume 17 , Issue Spr , Pages 1-20

Report
The political and institutional independence of U.S. monetary policy

Research Paper , Paper 9110

Report
The U.S. financial system: a status report and a structural perspective

Research Paper , Paper 9018

Report
Perspectives on U.S. external deficits

The paper examines the evolution of U.S. external balances since 1980 and considers various explanations for the persistence of external deficits in the late 1980s and the 1990s. It also offers a general assessment of the medium-term prospects for U.S. current account deficits. The review of evidence indicates that the huge increase in U.S. external deficits over 1980-86 was largely driven by an upward shift in Federal fiscal deficits and that lower Federal deficits together with the dollar depreciation played a crucial role in improving external balances during the second half of the 1980s. ...
Research Paper , Paper 9505

Report
The supply side consequences of U.S. fiscal policy in the 1980s

Research Paper , Paper 9129

Journal Article
Monetary policy influence on the economy-an empirical analysis

Quarterly Review , Volume 11 , Issue Win , Pages 19-34

Report
Balancing the federal budget and U.S. international trade deficits

Eliminating the federal budget deficit, even assuming a correspondingly higher national rate, is likely to yield only a modest reduction in the U.S. international trade deficit. Balancing the federal budget will help improve the trade balance through the effects of lower levels of aggregate demand. But it will almost certainly not cause a large switch of U.S. and foreign demand from goods produced abroad to goods produced in the United States. Such a shift of demand toward U.S. goods is necessary to close the trade gap, and will be difficult to accomplish in the face of the trade competition ...
Research Paper , Paper 9638

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