Standard and Nonstandard Anti-Crisis Measures in Emerging Markets
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Publication date: 2011-09-30
GNPJE 2011;250(9):1-21
The article discusses and evaluates the latest trends in research on stabilization policies in medium-developed countries at a time of crisis. The author sets out to determine whether and to what extent these policies have been based on standard (conventional, orthodox) measures and to what extent they have relied on nonstandard (unconventional, unorthodox) methods. To make sure these concepts are useful in his analysis, in the second part of the article the author clarifies their meaning and highlights their relationship with other methods for classifying anti-crisis measures. The third part discusses some recent findings in research on the determinants of emerging markets’ resilience/susceptibility to crises. This section of the article focuses on the impact of an economic policy on the resilience of economies to crisis. The author takes into account the specific features of emerging markets, which determine the need for, possibilities and effectiveness of both standard and nonstandard anti-crisis measures. The focus is on the use of these measures in medium-developed countries. The analysis covers developed countries only insofar they have an impact on the application of similar measures in medium-developed countries, the author says.
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