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Series:Annual Report, Globalization and Monetary Policy Institute  Bank:Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas 

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Conference on capital flows, international financial markets and financial crises

On Nov. 13?14, 2009, the Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas and the Bank of Canada cosponsored a conference on capital flows, international financial markets and financial crises. The purpose of the conference was to bring together researchers working on various aspects of financial markets and financial crises. Many of the papers presented at the conference addressed one of two broad questions. The first is, how integrated are international financial markets and how effective are they at sharing resources and risk? Second, what are the channels through which financial markets?and their ...
Annual Report, Globalization and Monetary Policy Institute

Report
Shipping Indexes Signal Global Economic Trends

International trade is the centerpiece of the global economy; the United States increasingly turns to foreign suppliers for many consumer goods it once produced domestically. Yet, many studies of international trade emphasize only the starting and finish lines of the supply chain, with little consideration of how goods arrive at their final destination. A closer look at the logistics reveals a story of competition and innovation, in which a complex and dynamic network of ships moves the vast majority of traded goods across the world?s oceans. A number of indexes document two principal sectors ...
Annual Report, Globalization and Monetary Policy Institute

Report
Public Perception of Globalization’s Impact Shapes Trade Realities

History teaches us that perception often matters much more than reality in shaping public opinion. Accordingly, perception is crucial to understanding the outcomes of globalization, from increased free trade and the breakdown of political and economic barriers to technological integration, greater capital flows and worker migration. Ideally, the public?s evaluations are sound and closely reflect reality. Polling data, however, indicate this is often not the case. Misplaced perceptions may profoundly affect the course of globalization policies.
Annual Report, Globalization and Monetary Policy Institute

Report
Toward a Better Understanding of Macroeconomic Interdependence

The concept of a representative foreign economy has no proper justification in the literature, and the consequences of aggregating the rest of the world into one representative economy are not fully understood.
Annual Report, Globalization and Monetary Policy Institute

Report
Conference on globalization, political economy and trade policy

On April 24 and 25, 2009, the Globalization and Monetary Policy Institute joined with Southern Methodist University to cosponsor a conference on Globalization, Political Economy and Trade Policy at SMU?s Collins Executive Education Center. Nine scholarly papers were presented and discussed in three sessions.
Annual Report, Globalization and Monetary Policy Institute

Report
Inflation Dynamics in a Post-Crisis Globalized Economy

The Great Recession that accompanied the global financial crisis?from which many advanced economies are still struggling to recover?prompted extraordinary policy responses from central banks around the world. Some of these responses were coordinated, but all were directed at fulfilling purely domestic mandates for price stability and, in some cases, maximum employment. Fears that the dramatic expansion of central bank balance sheets would lead to higher inflation at the consumer level have so far proven unfounded, whether due to still-abundant slack in many countries or well-anchored ...
Annual Report, Globalization and Monetary Policy Institute

Report
Immigration Policy in an Era of Globalization: A Joint Conference with Southern Methodist University

Migration is sometimes termed the ?last frontier? of globalization. While markets such as those for goods and financial exchange are highly globalized, labor markets remain largely domestic. Only 3 percent of the world?s population have migrated from their country of birth. The paucity of migration means that large cross-country wage differentials persist, exacerbating global inequality. It also suggests that large gains from enhanced labor mobility remain possible.
Annual Report, Globalization and Monetary Policy Institute

Report
Gauging International Shocks and Their Implications

The Globalization and Monetary Policy Institute cosponsored a conference on ?International Linkages in a Globalized World and Implications for Monetary Policy? with the School of International Business Administration at Shanghai University of Finance and Economics (SHUFE) and Shanghai Institute of Finance and Law. The event was held at SHUFE on June 21?22.
Annual Report, Globalization and Monetary Policy Institute

Report
The Effect of Globalization on Market Structure, Industry Evolution and Pricing

he Globalization and Monetary Policy Institute and Swiss National Bank enlisted researchers from both sides of the Atlantic for a conference focused on the determinants and dynamics of prices in a globalized economy. Increased globalization has heightened research and policy interest in external factors as drivers of inflation. Firms? pricing decisions are at the core of the analysis.
Annual Report, Globalization and Monetary Policy Institute

Report
Cheaper by the Box Load: Containerized Shipping a Boon for World Trade

It?s hard to believe that a vessel 20 stories tall, a quarter-mile long and made from eight Eiffel Towers? worth of steel can float, much less be the future of cargo transportation between continents.
Annual Report, Globalization and Monetary Policy Institute

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