Monetary theory and policy from Hume and Smith to Wicksell : money, credit, and the economy
Cambridge University Press,
|Edice:||Historical perspectives on modern economics.
|On-line přístup:||Plný text - nelze MVS|
Informace o práci s e-knihami
- Part I. Analytical and Historical Foundations: 1. Monetary theory circa 1750: David Hume; 2. Mid eighteeth-century British financial system; 3. Adam Smith: the case for laissez-faire in money and banking; 4. 'Monetary theories of credit' in exchange
- Part II. Debating Monetary Theory under Inconvertibility: 5. New reality: the restriction period 1797-1821; 6. The early round of the Buillion Debate, 1800-1802: Boyd versus Baring; 7. Thornton on inconvertibility and central banking: ahead of his times; 8. Ricardo versus Bosanquet: the famous round in the Bullion debate; 9. 'Credit theories of money' in exchange and intermediation
- Part III. Debating: Laissez-Faire, Rules and Discretion: 10. From the resumption to 1837: more crises; 11. The currency school trio: Loyd, Torrens, and Norman; 12. The banking school trio: Tooke, Fullarton, and Wilson; 13. Neither currency nor banking school: Joplin and the "free banking" Parnell
- Part IV. The Road to Defensive Central Banking: 14. Bagehot and a new conventional wisdom; 15. Does Karl Marx fit in?; 16. Marshall's (oral) monetary tradition and bimetallism
- Part V.A New Beginning: Towards Active Central Banking: 17. Wicksell's innovative monetary theory and policy; 18. The puzzling slow rise of a theory of central banking: between the lender of last resort, defensive, and active monetary policy.