2 edition of Current account sustainability found in the catalog.
Current account sustainability
Gian Maria Milesi-Ferretti
|Statement||Gian Maria Milesi-Ferretti, Assaf Razin.|
|Series||NBER working paper series -- working paper 5791, Working paper series (National Bureau of Economic Research) -- working paper no. 5791.|
|Contributions||Razin, Assaf., National Bureau of Economic Research.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||50,  p. :|
|Number of Pages||50|
Current account sustainability in transition economies. Cambridge, MA: National Bureau of Economic Research, © (OCoLC) Material Type: Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: Nouriel Roubini; Paul Wachtel; National Bureau of . Downloadable! We revisit the debate on the sustainability of the current account dynamics in the US. Using the concept of sustainability as the ability to meet the long run intertemporal budget constraint, we test for unit roots in the US current account for the period. We argue that there are several reasons to believe that the current account may follow a non-linear behaviour under.
Research Highlights We examine the sustainability of the current account balances of the OECD countries. Conflicting results on sustainability are shown based on traditional unit root tests. It is very likely that the LRBC will not hold for the OECD countries. It signifies a red signal for the current account deficits of the OECD by: With the United States today absorbing roughly 70 percent of the current account surpluses of China, Japan, Germany, and of all the world's other surplus countries, the increasingly popular view that the current situation is sustainable seems unlikely.
Ma Should We Be Concerned Again About U.S. Current Account Sustainability? Shaghil Ahmed, Carol Bertaut, Jessica Liu, and Robert Vigfusson. The U.S. net international investment position (NIIP)--the difference between a country's external financial assets and liabilities--as a share of GDP (the blue dashed line in Figure 1) in recent years has resumed its earlier deteriorating trend. Downloadable (with restrictions)! We analyze the sustainability of the US current account (CA) deficit by means of unit-root tests. First, we argue that there are several reasons to believe that the CA may follow a non-linear mean-reversion behavior under the null of stationarity. Using a non-linear ESTAR model we can reject the null of non-stationarity favoring the sustainability hypothesis.
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The current account deficit of the United States is more than 6 percent of its gross domestic product—an all-time high.
And the rest of the world, including other G7 countries such as Japan and Germany, must collectively run current account surpluses to finance this : $ Current-Account Sustainability (Princeton Studies in International Economics) [Milesi-Ferretti, Gian Maria, Razin, Assaf] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Current-Account Sustainability (Princeton Studies in International Economics)Author: Gian Maria Milesi-Ferretti, Assaf Razin. America’s current account (CA) deficit (the trade deficit plus net income payments and net unilateral transfers) rose as a share of gross domestic product (GDP) from to a record high of about 6% of GDP in It began falling inand reached 3% of GDP in The CA deficit is financed by foreign capital by: ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: 78 pages ; 23 cm.
Contents: 1. Introduction The notion of sustainability External imbalances and intertemporal solvency Willingness to lend and willingness to pay Indicators of sustainability Country episodes Comparative analysis Conclusions.
Current Account Sustainability. This study argues that a notion of current-account sustainability that considers the willingness to pay and to lend, in addition to intertemporal solvency, provides a better framework for understanding the variety of experiences countries have had with protracted current-account imbalances.
broadly about current account sustainability, discussi ng the implications of our results and, just as importantly, suggesting avenues that are potentially more informative. Section 5 concludes.
For a general reader who's interested in history and who has little idea of what sustainability is, this could be a useful introduction. The writing is clear and with relatively little jargon. The book has endnotes and a page bibliography (praise to the publisher), though the index is inadequate: e.g.
To use equations (3) or (4) to find a sustainable current account deficit, choose a target debt to export or GDP ratio, dx or dy and then plug the expected growth and interest rates to find the share of GDP or exports that will have to be dedicated to debt service to maintain a constant debt to GDP or export ratio.
Current Account: The current account records a nation's transactions with the rest of the world – specifically its net trade in goods and services, its net earnings on. The current account deficit of the United States is more than 6 percent of its gross domestic product—an all-time high.
And the rest of the world, including other G7 countries such as Japan and Germany, must collectively run current account surpluses to finance this cturer: University of Chicago Press.
Get this from a library. Current account sustainability and relative reliability. [Stephanie E Curcuru; Charles P Thomas; Francis E Warnock; National Bureau of Economic Research.] -- The sustainability of the large and persistent U.S. current account deficits is one of the biggest issues currently being confronted by international macroeconomists.
There, as in the United States, the key to raising long-term sustainable growth is faster productivity growth, which will come with increased market flexibility and globalization. This recipe would raise U.S. and global growth rates and put the U.S.
trade and current account deficits on a sustainable trajectory. It is a win-win scenario. Schmitt-Groh´e, Uribe, Woodford, “International Macroeconomics” Slides for Chapter 2: CA Sustainability Savings, Investment, and the Current Account In any period, say period 1, savings, investment, and the current account are linked by the identity CA1 = S1 − I1 This expression is intuitive.
Savings in excess of what is needed. Available in: current account deficit of the United States is more than six percent of its gross domestic product—an all-time high. Due to COVID, orders may be delayed. Thank you for your : Richard H.
Clarida. Current Account Sustainability in Transition Economies Nouriel Roubini, Paul Wachtel. NBER Working Paper No. Issued in March NBER Program(s):International Finance and Macroeconomics This paper presents an analysis of the sustainability of current account deficits in transition economies in Central and Eastern Europe.
Comment on "Current Account Sustainability and the Relative Reliability" Daniel Gros. Chapter in NBER book NBER International Seminar on Macroeconomics (), Jeffrey Frankel and Christopher Pissarides, organizers (p.
- ) Conference held JunePublished in April by University of Chicago PressAuthor: Daniel Gros. The study assesses the sustainability of the current account in Malawi using the structural approach. Results reveal that for Malawi’s current account to move towards a sustainable path, particular attention should be paid to the following factors; external debt, terms of trade, openness, real exchange rate, net foreign assets and Size: KB.
Downloadable. This study investigates the current account sustainability hypothesis for Brazil, Russia, India, China and South Africa (BRICS). For this purpose, a linear and a variety of nonlinear unit root tests have been applied to the current account to GDP ratios of the aforementioned countries.
The study empirically shows that the current account sustainability for BRICS cannot be Cited by: 2. The Unsustainable U.S. Current Account Position Revisited Maurice Obstfeld, Kenneth Rogoff.
Chapter in NBER book G7 Current Account Imbalances: Sustainability and Adjustment (), Richard H. Clarida, editor (p. - ) Conference held June. Our results show a higher likelihood of confirming sustainability when looking separately at the current account and the net foreign asset position than when looking jointly at the current and.
Current account deficits are likely to persist for the foreseeable future, and their financial burden will set the general tone for the dollar. The United States has run a current account deficit every year save one since ; this is likely to continue for the foreseeable future.The book G7 Current Account Imbalances: Sustainability and Adjustment, Edited by Richard H.
Clarida is published by University of Chicago Press.This paper is an attempt to examine the G-7 sustainability properties of current accounts of seven developed countries, using a methodology based on fractional processes.