This title considers whether the IMF may have actually fanned the flames of future crises through its lending decisions. It assesses the contribution made by private creditors in resolving past crises - and asks what mechanisms might best be used to involve private creditors in the future.
Related books and articles
International Financial Governance under Stress: Global Structures versus National Imperatives By Geoffrey R.D Underhill; Xiaoke Zhang Cambridge University Press, 2003
Currency Crises, Monetary Union and the Conduct of Monetary Policy: A Debate among Leading Economists By Paul J. Zak Edward Elgar, 1999
Financial Openness and Growth: 2000-2010 By Kennedy, Amy Pepperdine Policy Review, Vol. 6, 2013
Why an Undemocratic Capitalism Has Brought Public Education to Its Knees: The Public Schools Are Being Punished for the Achievement Gap, Which They Did Not Create and Cannot Close. Mr. Gibboney Urges Educators to Rise Up and Fight to Protect Public Education and Democracy, Which Will Both Collapse If Our Society Refuses to Take the Steps Necessary to Eliminate Poverty By Gibboney, Richard A. Phi Delta Kappan, Vol. 90, No. 1, September 2008
Controlling Heredity: The American Eugenics Crusade 1870-1940 By Pope, Bonnie Nursing History Review, Vol. 22, 2014
Peer-reviewed publications on Questia are publications containing articles which were subject to evaluation for accuracy and substance by professional peers of the article's author(s).
Nigeria: Rough Road to Election 2007; with Elections Only Months Away, Nigeria's Political Landscape Is Understandably Crowded, All Hoping to Succeed President Obasanjo. Pini Jason Reports on a Campaign Already Marred by Mudslinging By Jason, Pini New African, No. 457, December 2006
Ed Yingling: Arlington Man Seems Born to Be Spokesman for Banking Industry By Marriott, Anne The Washington Times (Washington, DC), July 28, 1997
Too Many Wolves; Not Enough Sheep to Lead By Ullman, Harlan The Washington Times (Washington, DC), October 15, 2008