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Author:Mankiw, N. Gregory 

Conference Paper
A sticky-price manifesto

Proceedings , Issue Apr

Conference Paper
Commentary : separating the business cycle from other economic fluctuations

Proceedings - Economic Policy Symposium - Jackson Hole , Issue Aug , Pages 187-192

Conference Paper
Recent developments in macroeconomics: a very quick refresher course

Proceedings

Working Paper
Relative-price changes as aggregate supply shocks

Working Papers , Paper 93-13

Working Paper
Government debt

This paper surveys the literature on the macroeconomic effects of government debt. It begins by discussing the data on debt and deficits, including the historical time series, measurement issues, and projections of future fiscal policy. The paper then presents the conventional theory of government debt, which emphasizes aggregate demand in the short run and crowding out in the long run. It next examines the theoretical and empirical debate over the theory of debt neutrality called Ricardian equivalence. Finally, the paper considers the various normative perspectives about how the government ...
Finance and Economics Discussion Series , Paper 1998-09

Journal Article
Questions about fiscal policy: Implications from the financial crisis of 2008-2009

This article is a modified version of remarks given at the Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia?s policy forum ?Policy Lessons from the Economic and Financial Crisis,? December 4, 2009. The presentation was made during a panel discussion that also included James Bullard and John Taylor.
Review , Volume 92 , Issue May , Pages 177-183

Conference Paper
Panel discussion: understanding price determination: where are we now? where should we be going?

Proceedings

Conference Paper
Commentary : the search for growth

Proceedings - Economic Policy Symposium - Jackson Hole

Conference Paper
What do budget deficits do?

Proceedings - Economic Policy Symposium - Jackson Hole

Conference Paper
Sticky information versus sticky prices: a proposal to replace the New-Keynesian Phillips curve

This paper examines a model of dynamic price adjustment based on the assumption that information disseminates slowly throughout the population. Compared to the commonly used sticky-price model, this sticky-information model displays three related properties that are more consistent with accepted views about the effects of monetary policy. First, disinflations are always contractionary (although announced disinflations are less contractionary than surprise ones). Second, monetary policy shocks have their maximum impact on inflation with a substantial delay. Third, the change in inflation is ...
Proceedings , Issue Jun

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