Macroeconomics - Paperback - Wendy Carlin; David Soskice - Oxford University PressEssential reading for students interested in learning more about the current macroeconomic system and the role of financial institutions. Macroeconomics: Institutions, Instability, and the Financial System integrates the modern monetary framework--based on the 3-equation model of the demand side, the supply side, and the policy maker--with a model of the financial system. The authors comprehensively address the limitations of the mainstream macroeconomic model exposed by the financial crisis and the Eurozone crisis. The text guides the reader through the three principal steps required to integrate the financial system within the macroeconomic model. Every chapter emphasizes how the different actors in the economy behave and interact: what are they trying to achieve and what limits their ability to put their intentions into practice?
Carlin, Soskice Macroeconomics Institutions, Instability, and the Financial System
Reviews This new book is almost enough to make me wish I was still teaching Macroeconomics. Overall, the book confirms my belief that macroeconomics is alive and well. Handle: RePEc:oxp:obooks This illuminating book introduces the reader to macroeconomics in a revolutionary fashion.They show how the financial institutoons and macroeconomics are inextricably linked, with the risk-taking channel as the linchpin. Their exposition is refreshingly original and yet lucid and accessible! No notes for slide. This is by no means an easy task.
Is your work missing from RePEc. Macroeconomics not only develops the critical thinking skills required for academic success, mainstream economic models failed that societal test and therefore failed society, but ensures ths students can analyze data. Start on. Pre-crisis.
Macroeconomics: Institutions, Instability, and the Financial System By Wendy Carlin, David Soskice. Click link below to download ebook.
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The authors embark on a much more ambitious venture. They show how the financial cycle and macroeconomics are inextricably linked, with the risk-taking channel as the linchpin. Their exposition is refreshingly original and yet lucid and accessible. This book will appeal to serious students of economics and to all inquiring minds who have wondered about the role of the financial cycle in macroeconomics. The authors weave together the old mainstream, three-equation, model with the newer account of potential financial disturbances in a lucid and efficient manner.