International trade and finance under the two hegemons
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International trade and finance under the two hegemons complementaries in the United Kingdom 1870-1913 and the United States 1920-30 by Alan M. Taylor

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Published by National Bureau of Economic Research in Cambridge, Mass .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • International trade -- Finance -- History,
  • United States -- Commerce -- History,
  • Great Britain -- Commerce -- History

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementAlan M. Taylor, Janine L.F. Wilson.
SeriesNBER working paper series -- no. 12543., Working paper series (National Bureau of Economic Research) -- working paper no. 12543.
ContributionsWilson, Janine L. F., National Bureau of Economic Research.
The Physical Object
Pagination38 p.:
Number of Pages38
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL21631454M
OCLC/WorldCa72481211

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Get this from a library! International Trade and Finance under the Two Hegemons: Complementaries in the United Kingdom and the United States [Alan M Taylor; Janine L F Wilson] -- Do international trade and finance flow together? In theory, trade and finance can be substitutes or complements, so the matter must be resolved empirically. Alan M. Taylor & Janine L. F. Wilson, "International Trade and Finance under the Two Hegemons: Complementaries in the United Kingdom and the United States ," NBER Working Papers , National Bureau of Economic Research, Inc. . International Trade and Finance under the Two Hegemons: Complementaries in the United Kingdom and the United States Alan M. Taylor and Janine L. F. Wilson NBER Working Paper No. September JEL No. F10,F30,F40,N10,N20,N70 ABSTRACT Do international trade and finance flow together? International Trade and Finance under the Two Hegemons: Complementaries in the United Kingdom and the United States Article October with 6 Reads How we measure 'reads'.

BibTeX @MISC{Taylor06internationaltrade, author = {Alan M. Taylor and Janine L. F. Wilson and Alan M. Taylor and Janine L. F. Wilson and Alan M. Taylor and Janine L. F. Wilson}, title = {International Trade and Finance under the Two Hegemons: Complementaries in the United Kingdom and the United States }, year = {}}. International Trade and Finance under the Two Hegemons: Complementaries in the United Kingdom and the United States By Alan Taylor and Janine L. Wilson Cite. International Trade and Finance under the Two Hegemons: Complementarities in the United Kingdom () and the United States () By Alan M Taylor and Janine Wilson. Abstract. Do international trade and finance flow together? In theory, trade and finance can be substitutes or complements, so the matter must be resolved empirically. Hegemonic stability theory (HST) is a theory of international relations, rooted in research from the fields of political science, economics, and indicates that the international system is more likely to remain stable when a single nation-state is the dominant world power, or hegemon. Thus, the fall of an existing hegemon or the state of no hegemon diminishes the stability of the.

International Finance by Hartley Withers. This book covers the following topics related to International Finance: Capital and its Reward, Banking Machinery, Investments and Securities, Finance and Trade, The Benefits Of International Finance, The Evils Of International Finance, Remedies and Regulations. Author(s): Hartley Withers. Most scholars would agree with Susan Strange's assessment that the United States is still formidable and also agree that U.S. power, whether measured in terms of share of world gross national product, percentage of international trade, vulnerability of the domestic economy to external influences, confidence in the dollar, or legitimacy of U.S. This first wave of globalization crashed to a halt in the beginning of the twentieth century. World War I severed many economic connections. During the Great Depression of the s, many nations misguidedly tried to fix their own economies by reducing foreign trade with others. World War II further hindered international trade. International Trade: Theory and Policy is built on Steve Suranovic's belief that to understand the international economy, students need to learn how economic models are applied to real world problems. It is true what they say, that ”economists do it with models.“ That's because economic models provide insights about the world that are simply not obtainable solely by discussion of the issues.