The Manchester School of Economic and Social Studies 1995 - Abstracts

The Manchester School of Economic and Social Studies 1995
A note on the "Kalecki-Steindl" steady-state approach to growth and income distribution.Social sciencesPark, Man-Seop
Company liquidations, interest rates and debt.(Supplement: Papers in Money, Macroeconomics and Finance)Social sciencesYoung, Garry
Econometric models of company dividends can be used to identify underpriced shares.(Supplement: Papers in Money, Macroeconomics and Finance)Social sciencesTaylor, Nick, Bulkley, George
Financial liberalization and the permanent income hypothesis.Social sciencesBlundell-Wignall, Adrian, Browne, Frank, Tarditi, Alison
Fiscal policy in an imperfectly competitive macroeconomy with nominally rigid unemployment benefit.Social sciencesFender, John, Yip, Chong K.
Further on ordinal variables in economic models. (response to article by Derek Lewis, in this issue, p. 196)Social sciencesSteedman, Ian, Currie, Martin
Hedging inflation and income risks. (Supplement: Papers in Money, Macroeconomics and Finance)Social sciencesShiller, Robert J.
Henry Thornton in the history of economics: confusions and contributions.Social sciencesPeake, Charles F.
How to make money in the bond market: international evidence of inefficiency and what it suggests about the way markets view monetary policy.(Supplement: Papers in Money, Macroeconomics and Finance)Social sciencesWright, Stephen
Kaldor's Neo-Pasinetti model and the Cambridge theory of distribution.Social sciencesAraujo, Jorge Thompson
Keynes, the liquidity trap and the gold standard: a possible application of the rational expectations hypothesis.Social sciencesRoberts, Mark A.
On the proper use of ordinal variables in labor market models.Social sciencesLeslie, Derek
On the uniqueness of square cost-minimizing techniques.Social sciencesErreygers, Guido
Optimal money market behavior and sterling interest rates.Social sciencesWhittaker, John, Schnadt, Norbert
Permanent versus temporary infant industry assistance.Social sciencesWright, Donald J.
Preference motivations and libertarian dilemmas.Social sciencesSubramanian, S.
Public-private sector wage differential in the U.K.Social sciencesRees, Hedley, Shah, Anup
Short-termism and underinvestment: the influence of financial systems.Social sciencesDickerson, Andrew P., Gibson, Heather D., Tsakalotos, Euclid
Speculative efficiency on the London metal exchange.Social sciencesMoore, Michael J., Cullen, Ursula
Strategies for growth in a macroeconomic setting.Social sciencesKlundert, Theo van de, Smulders, Sjak
Temporary cycles or volatile trends? Economic fluctuations in 21 OECD economies.Social sciencesBayoumi, Tamim, Sterne, Gabriel
The bullionist controversy: an empirical reappraisal.Social sciencesNachane, D.M., Hatekar, N.R.
The demand for money: hyperinflation or high inflation traps.(Supplement: Papers in Money, Macroeconomics and Finance)Social sciencesEvans, J. Lynne
The racial composition of unemployment: the role of unions.Social sciencesHeywood, John S., Mohtadi, Hamid
The remuneration of school teachers: time series and cross-section evidence.Social sciencesDolton, Peter, Bee, Malcolm
Thresholds in financial development and economic growth.(Supplement: Papers in Money, Macroeconomics and Finance)Social sciencesBerthelemy, J.C., Varoudakis, A.
Time-varying risk premia and the term structure of forward exchange rates.Social sciencesPope, P.F., Peel, D.A.
Training subsidies, technical progress and economic growth.Social sciencesChatterji, Monojit
U.K. stock returns: predictability and business conditions.(Supplement: Papers in Money, Macroeconomics and Finance)Social sciencesFraser, Patricia, Black, Angela
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