English, , 687kb
This paper analyses the macroeconomic effects of changes in trend factor productivity for the major OECD economies. OECD Economic Studies No. 25.
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How good are OECD leading indicators at predicting turning points? OECD Economic Studies No. 24.
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How should spare capacity be measured, and how can these measures best be used to read through cyclical movements in budget balances? OECD Economic Studies No. 24.
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This articles assesses the contributions to price-related uncertainty in New Zealand arising from the legislation of anti-inflation policies and the introduction of inflation targets. OECD Economic Studies No. 22.
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What is the relationship between inefficient share pricing and investment? OECD Economic Studies No. 20.
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OECD Economic Studies No. 19, Winter 1992. By modeling the decisions of households and firms, applied general equilibrium (AGE) models are able to capture the economic mechanisms that link, in each period of time, the available resource base to man-made emissions of CO2. The OECD Economics Department has developed a global dynamic AGE model with the objective of quantifying the economic effects of policies aimed at reducing
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This paper reports the results of several simulations with the OECD's GREEN model designed to quantify the economy-wide and global costs of a range of international agreements to curb carbon dioxide (CO2) emissions. OECD Economic Studies No. 19.
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This paper summarises the results of an exercise in comparing the properties and predictions of GREEN and five other global models that have been developed in major energy and applied economic research centres. OECD Economic Studies No. 19.
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There is little evidence that so-called "credibility effects" have altered the trade-off between inflation and employment for countries that have adhered to the exchange rate mechanism of the European Monetary System. OECD Economic Studies No. 18.
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The omission of household production from national accounts gives a grossly distorted picture of the magnitude, composition and trends of productive activities and of the distribution of incomes. Some approaches to a solution are provided. OECD Economic Studies No. 18.