This presentation will discuss issues facing the global economy 10 years after the 2008 financial crisis, based on the recently launched edition of the IMF’s flagship publication, World Economic Outlook, October 2018.
We examine differences in wage rates across countries for workers in the same industry, distinguishing between low- medium- and high-skill groups. These differences are large and persistent.
We examine the reason that there have coexisted the two opposing views on distressed banks’ lending behaviour in Japan’s post-bubble period: the one is the stagnant lending in a capital crunch and the other is the forbearance lending to low-quality bor
Aliza Hunt (ANU), Robert Ern Yuan Guth (Settlement Services International), Diana Setiyawati (University of Gadjah Mada)
The World Bank’s 2019 World Development Report studies how the nature of work is changing as a result of advances in technology today.
This study explores the factors affecting firms’ decisions on how many types of products to produce (their ‘product scope’). A theoretical model is presented.
Electricity generation from renewable energy sources in Australia has expanded rapidly. The share of electricity generated by renewables rose from 8 per cent in 2000 to 15 per cent in 2017.
There has never been a better time to study national security.
Politics remains mired in ideological preconceptions about what is optimal, often landing us in bad policy.
The Women in National Security Conference is an exceptional forum on the future of national and international security. It combines a platform for ideas and a place to develop new leadership networks.
Public forum to launch the Asian Bureau of Economic Research
The Argentine economy deserves considerable attention from a historical perspective.
The sustainability of public debt in Sri Lanka has become an intensely debated concern. This paper uses data for 1961–2017 to study this issue. The method estimates fiscal reaction functions, using symmetric and asymmetric cointegration techniques.
The history of Zimbabwe is a portrait of decay and mismanagement that ruined a once-thriving economy.
The purpose of this paper is to analyse creative accounting by fiscal adjustments in Japanese municipalities after the introduction of a new fiscal rule using a seemingly unrelated regression with the difference in differences method.