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Keywords:Australia 

Conference Paper
Capital mobility and monetary policy: Australia, Japan, and New Zealand

Proceedings

Discussion Paper
Financial deregulation, the demand for money, and monetary policy in Australia

Special Studies Papers , Paper 222

Working Paper
Modelling inflation in Australia

This paper develops an empirically constant, data-coherent, error correction model for inflation in Australia. The level of consumer prices is a mark-up over domestic and import costs, with adjustments for dynamics and relative aggregate demand. We address issues of cointegration, general to specific modelling, dynamic specification, model evaluation and testing' parameter constancy, and exogeneity. We also test this model against existing models of Australian prices: this model encompasses (but is not encompassed by) the existing models.
International Finance Discussion Papers , Paper 530

Conference Paper
Australia's minerals production and trade: case study of a resource- rich developed country

Proceedings , Issue 1 , Pages 245-315

Journal Article
A Fed focused on price stability: the benefits of a single target

The Regional Economist , Issue Apr , Pages 10-11

Conference Paper
Trade price shocks and insulation: Australia's experience with floating rates

Proceedings , Issue Sep

Journal Article
Credit risk in the Australian banking sector

This paper was presented at the conference "Financial services at the crossroads: capital regulation in the twenty-first century" as part of session 2, "Credit risk modeling." The conference, held at the Federal Reserve Bank of New York on February 26-27, 1998, was designed to encourage a consensus between the public and private sectors on an agenda for capital regulation in the new century.
Economic Policy Review , Volume 4 , Issue Oct , Pages 61-70

Journal Article
Do capital controls affect the response of investment to saving? evidence from the Pacific Basin

This paper examines the effect of capital controls on the response of investment to savings in Pacific Basin countries. A robust finding is that the size of the savings coefficient tends to be smaller (larger) in countries with relatively higher (lower) capital controls. Additionally, relaxation in capital controls for the most part had no discernible impact on the savings- investment relationship in individual country time-series regressions. At least a partial resolution to these puzzles is found in the government policy response: Countries with a relatively high saving-investment ...
Economic Review

Conference Paper
The New Australian monetary policy

Proceedings

Journal Article
Ups and downs, down under

FRBSF Economic Letter

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