TITLE

Learning to Curb Panics

PUB. DATE
February 1999
SOURCE
Christian Science Monitor;2/10/99, Vol. 91 Issue 52, p10
SOURCE TYPE
Newspaper
DOC. TYPE
Editorial
ABSTRACT
Editorial. Discusses the efforts of the international economic community to prevent financial crises from occurring in early 1999. The impact that the International Monetary Fund had in Brazil after the devaluation of its currency; The recessions which analysts expect in Brazil, South Korea, Thailand and Malaysia in 1999; Why the economic community hopes to act in advance of possible collapses in order to prevent them.
ACCESSION #
1520910

 

Related Articles

  • Retooling the Financial Fire Fighter. Francis, David R. // Christian Science Monitor;11/9/98, Vol. 90 Issue 242, pB8 

    Discusses the International Monetary Fund (IMF) and its efforts to deter financial crises. Suggestions for (IMF) reform by the Group of 22, a mixture of major industrial nations and key developing countries; Strengthening the IMF; IMF directors of the Group of Seven industrial countries...

  • New world order for finance? Francis, David R. // Christian Science Monitor;9/29/98, Vol. 90 Issue 214, p1 

    Reports that global leaders are considering drastic changes to the global monetary system in 1998 because they seek greater stability in the face of the numerous financial crises affecting areas of the world. Proposals to partially merge the International Monetary Fund and the World Bank; The...

  • Global rescue squad.  // Christian Science Monitor;9/16/98, Vol. 90 Issue 205, p12 

    Editorial. Calls for a reduction in interest rates by the wealthy nations of the world in 1998 to protect economies which have not yet collapsed and to help collapsed economies to recover. Efforts to convince the group of seven industrialized nations to reduce interest rates; The need for...

  • The Asian crisis: Lessons for crisis management and prevention.  // Bank of England Quarterly Bulletin;Aug99, Vol. 39 Issue 3, p285 

    Focuses on the succession of financial crises of Asia, Russia and Latin America in 1997 and 1998. Role of the International Monetary Fund in the crisis; Possible actions to limit further crises; Crisis prevention as emphasis of public policy; International response to financial crisis.

  • Remaking the World Financial System. Synnott III, Thomas W. // Business Economics;Jul2000, Vol. 35 Issue 3, p42 

    Globalization of production and investment in recent years has led to an enormous expansion of private long-term capital flows from advanced economies to developing countries. While contributing greatly to economic growth and development in the countries receiving them, these capital flows have...

  • Is the IMF killing off its patients? Zagorin, Adam // Time International (South Pacific Edition);8/31/1998, Issue 35, p62 

    Criticizes the way that the International Monetary Fund (IMF) has attempted to impose economic reforms on countries in the late 1990s who were not yet ready for the reforms demanded for IMF bailouts. Countries that the IMF has provided funds for and how their economies are doing in 1998; Money...

  • Financial Arsonists Demand Bigger "Firewall".  // New American (08856540);2/20/2012, Vol. 28 Issue 4, p8 

    The article reports on the views of several economic experts concerning International Monetary Fund's (IMF) managing director Christine Lagarde's suggestion that all taxpayers worldwide should chip in one trillion dollars to the agency to prevent a global financial crisis.

  • IMFC Meeting Endorses IMF Crisis Prevention Efforts.  // Finance & Development;Jun2001, Vol. 38 Issue 2, pI 

    Focuses on the support of the International Monetary and Financial Committee to the International Monetary Fund (IMF) Managing Director Horst Kohler's crisis prevention mechanism proposals which were discussed during the April 29, 2001 Washington, D.C. meeting. Crisis prevention and financial...

  • Save yen, save world.  // Christian Science Monitor;6/19/98, Vol. 90 Issue 143, p16 

    Editorial. Discusses the impact of the decline of the yen and China's involvement in restoring it. Details on how a complete fallout of the yen could have created economic havoc for other countries; Steps Japan must follow to improve the yen.

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics