European monetary union and regional development
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European monetary union and regional development

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Published by Edinburgh University Press in Edinburgh .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • European Union countries,
  • Europe

Subjects:

  • Monetary unions -- European Union countries -- Congresses.,
  • Monetary policy -- European Union countries -- Congresses.,
  • Regional planning -- European Union countries -- Congresses.,
  • European Union countries -- Economic policy -- Congresses.,
  • Europe -- Economic integration -- Congresses.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementedited by Gavin McCrone.
SeriesHume papers on public policy ;, v. 5, no 1
ContributionsMcCrone, Gavin., David Hume Institute., Bank of Scotland. Colloquium
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHG925 .E9638 1997
The Physical Object
Paginationix, 120 p. :
Number of Pages120
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL763935M
ISBN 100748609539
LC Control Number97161457
OCLC/WorldCa36909671

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“Making the European Monetary Union explains why a monetary union was established but not a fiscal union and why the framers couldn't deal with the issues of fiscal transfers, a Euro bond, a lender of last resort, and a Eurowide banking authority/5(7). In the European Monetary Institute was created as transitional step in establishing the European Central Bank (ECB) and a common currency (the euro). The ECB, which was established in and has its headquarters in Frankfurt, Germany, is an official institution of the EU and is responsible for setting a single monetary policy and interest rate for the eurozone nations, in conjunction with their .   Making the European Monetary Union is a detailed and authoritative text, whose value added comes from its use of previously sealed archival material at the European Central Bank and the Basel-based Bank for International Settlements James’s history is a timely reminder that the construction of a multinational currency union was an extraordinary feat—but making a success of . The EU started life as a small trading bloc but now spans 28 (soon to be 27) countries with half a billion people. What can be done to help its institutions catch up with the new reality? Giles Merritt, author of Slippery Slope: Brexit and Europe's Troubled Future, has some ideas.

Capital markets are affected at least as much as goods markets by the European Community's drive for greater economic integration. The removal of capital controls on 1 July has far-reaching consequences for the EMS and for cross-border investment, and plans for economic and monetary union foreshadow fundamental upheavals at the heart of the financial system, in central banking and. Economic Bulletin. The Economic Bulletin provides a comprehensive analysis of economic and monetary developments and interim updates on key indicators. Each issue includes other articles focusing on broader topics, as well as a statistical section. It is published two weeks after the monetary policy meeting of the Governing Council of the ECB. Economic and Monetary Union (EMU) In June the European Council confirmed the objective of the progressive realisation of Economic and Monetary Union (EMU). It mandated a committee chaired by Jacques Delors, the then President of the European Commission, to study and propose concrete stages leading to this union. Regional investment and solidarity. The EU invests locally through its regional policy. Addressed to all EU regions and cities, it contains measures to boost economic growth and jobs and improve quality of life through strategic investment.

Within economic and monetary union, a single monetary policy is set by the European Central Bank and is complemented by harmonised fiscal and coordinated economic policies. Within economic and monetary union, there is no single institution responsible for economic policy. The Economic and Monetary Union (EMU) is an umbrella term for the group of policies aimed at converging the economies of member states of the European Union at three stages. The policies cover the 19 eurozone states, as well as non-euro European Union states.. Each stage of the EMU consists of progressively closer economic integration. Only once a state participates in the third stage it is. Shocking Aspects of European Monetary Unification Tamim Bayoumi, Barry Eichengreen. NBER Working Paper No. Issued in January NBER Program(s):International Trade and Investment,, International Finance and Macroeconomics Data on output and prices for 11 EC member nations are analyzed to extract information on underlying aggregate supply and demand disturbances using a . (EMU) The Economic and Monetary Union (EMU) represents a major step in the integration of EU economies. Launched in , EMU involves the coordination of economic and fiscal policies, a common monetary policy, and a common currency, the euro. Whilst all 28 EU Member States take part in the economic union.