CEMLA's Research Webinars
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CEMLA's Research Webinars seek to foster open debates on topics of central banking, macroeconomics and financial systems. The credit analysis webinars are aimed at researchers of central banks and academics who share a credit analysis webinars interest in these topics. You could participate by logging in to: In order to give timely updates of the Research Seminars, subscribe to our mailing list.
A Model of Secular Stagnation: Theory and Quantitative Evaluation. Safety, Liquidity, and the Natural Rate of Interest. Goods and Factor Market Integration: Credit analysis webinars Quantitative Assessment of the EU. Disagreement about Future Inflation: Understanding the Benefits of Inflation Targeting and Transparency. Trade and Labor Market Dynamics. Wilbert van der Klaauw. Survey of Consumer Expectations.
Survey Measurement of Credit analysis webinars Macroeconomic Expectations: Massimiliano Marcellino Bocconi University. An Introduction to Factor Modelling. Expectations, Learning and Monetary Policy. Tales from Shocks. Charles Engel University of Wisconsin. Socio-Economic Determinants of Financial Education: Evidence for Bolivia, Colombia, Ecuador and Peru. Martin Evans Credit analysis webinars University.
Measuring expectations from household surveys: Rosen Valchev Boston College. Macroprudential Policy and Shadow Banking. Financial Literacy Around the World: Are we ignoring supply shocks? A proposal for monitoring cyclical fluctuations.
Leora Kapler The World Bank. The Global Findex Database Financial Distress and Endogenous Uncertainty. What's Working and Why? The Billion Prices Project. Systemic Risk, Crises, and Macroprudential Regulation.
Optimal Development Policies with Financial Frictions. Optima in heterogeneous-agent monetary economies. Monetary Policy in Emerging Markets. Tomasz Wieladek Bank of England. One Bank Research Agenda. What are the macroeconomic effects of asset purchases? Fiscal Volatility Credit analysis webinars and Economic Activity. Rational Inattention and Monetary Economics.
Investment in Emerging Markets--We are not in Kansas anymore Stephen Haber Stanford University. Anil Kashyap University of Chicago. Nobuhiro Kiyotaki Princeton University. Banking, liquidity and bank runs in an infinite horizon economy. Alireza Tahbaz-Salehi Columbia University.
Systemic Risk and Stability in Financial Networks. Enrique Mendoza University of Pennsylvania. From Credit Booms to Credit Crises: Facts, Modeling and Policy Implications. Nicholas Bloom Stanford University. Benjamin Golub Harvard University.
Financial Networks and Contagion. Claudio Borio Bank for International Settlements. The financial cycle and macroeconomics: Matthias Paustian Federal Reserve Board. Coordinating Monetary and Macroprudential Policies. Guillermo Vuletin The Brookings Institution. Monika Piazzesi Stanford University. Timothy Fuerst Notre Dame University. Kenneth Kuttner Williams College. Can non-interest rate policies stabilise housing markets? Evidence from a panel of 57 economies.
Anton Korinek John Hopkins University. Itamar Drechsler New York University. The effects of monetary policy on stock market bubbles: Simon Gilchrist Boston University.
Evidence from the Spanish Dynamic Provisioning Experiments. Gary Gorton Yale University. Markus Brunnermeier Princeton University. Jean Tirole Toulouse School of Economics. Frank Smets European Central Bank. Financial stability and monetary policy: Javier Bianchi Credit analysis webinars of Wisconsin Madison.
Optimal Time-Consistency Macroprudential Policies. Ellis Tallman Oberlin Credit analysis webinars. Liquidity Provision during the Crisis of Private and Public Sources. Intermediary leverage cycles and financial stability.
Liquidity, trends and the Great Recession. Credit, Crises, and Consequences. Roland Craigwell University of the West Indies. Inviting Husbands in Women-only Solidarity Groups: Evidence from Southern Mexico.
Samuel Pienknagura The Credit analysis webinars Bank. Forum on Remittances in Latin America and the Caribbean. Subscribe to our mailing list. Macroeconomic and Distributional Implications.