|Title:||Credible Fiscal Policy Commitments and Market Access: Case Studies of Argentina, Chile, and Mexico, 1980-1995 (Studies in Political Science, Volume 7)|
|Format:||lrf doc mobi docx|
|ePUB size:||1909 kb|
|FB2 size:||1173 kb|
|DJVU size:||1393 kb|
|Category:||Business and Finance|
|Publisher:||Edwin Mellen Pr (November 1, 2002)|
The Political Economy of Institutional Choice: Policy Commitments and Global Finance. Primary field of specialization: Public Policy (American Politics). Subfields: Comparative Politics and International Political Economy. Passed comprehensive exams with distinction and graduated with Honors (May 1999). Received the Western Political Science Association Award for Outstanding Dissertation of 1999. Thunderbird School of Global Management, Glendale, Arizona. MBA, Master of Business Administration in International Management, 1975. Emphasis: International Finance.
Overall health public policy documents addressed adult female and male studies, with the exception of Argentina which addressed female and male children. While health care reforms have been implemented regionally in the last three decades, few (20 %) subject contents have been explored.
Chile subsequently re-privatized successfully from 1984 onwards. Above all, Chile’s privatization of pension fund management has been emulated by several Latin American countries, such as Argentina, Peru, Bolivia, and Mexico, and in Hungary almost a decade later. Chile initially served as less of a model than should have been the case because of the nature of the Pinochet regime, but its accomplishments are signiﬁcant and the approach taken to privatization, speciﬁcally in its ‘‘second round,’’ applicable to both Latin America and transition economies.
Comparative Political Studies, Vol. 48, Issue. Democracy and the Market. New York: Cambridge University Press. Tying the King's Hands: Credible Commitments and Royal Fiscal Policy During the Old Regime. Rationality and Society 1 (May): 240– 58. Shleifer Andrei, and Robert Vishny.
These authors develop an argument on the conditions under which instability and robust economic growth go hand in hand, using the years before, during, and after Mexico's chaotic revolution as their case study. Emergent economies suffer from underdeveloped market infrastructures and insufficient public institutions to enforce contract commitments and property rights. Informal reputation-based arrangements may substitute for government enforcement but they require close-knit networks that enable monitoring.
Chapter 3. Argentina's fiscal policy in the 1990s: A tale of skeletons and sudden stops The chapter by Pablo E. Guidotti (Universidad Torcuato di Tella) discusses fiscal adjustment in Argentina. Online Bookshop to purchase the PDF e-book and/or printed book.
Get a full overview of Studies in Surface Science and Catalysis Book Series. Users will find an integrated view of the new possibilities in this area that unleashes new possibilities in energy and chemistry.
The use of case studies to build and test theories in political science and the other social sciences has increased in recent years. It argues that case studies, statistical methods, and formal models are complementary rather than competitive
Fiscal policy is the means by which a government adjusts its spending levels and tax rates to monitor and influence a nation's economy. It is the sister strategy to monetary policy through which a central bank influences a nation's money supply. These two policies are used in various combinations to direct a country's economic goals. Here's a look at how fiscal policy works, how it must be monitored, and how its implementation may affect different people in an economy. By using a mix of monetary and fiscal policies (depending on the political orientations and the philosophies of those in power at a particular time, one policy may dominate over another), governments can control economic phenomena. How Fiscal Policy Works. Fiscal policy is based on the theories of British economist John Maynard Keynes.