Reports


26-May-2010

English, , 220kb

Thinking beyond Basel III - Necessary solutions for capital and liquidity

In previous studies, the OECD has identified the main hallmarks of the crisis as too-big-to-fail institutions that took on too much risk, insolvency resulting from contagion and counterparty risk, the lack of regulatory and supervisory integration, and the lack of efficient resolution regimes. This article looks at how the Basel III proposals address these issues, helping to reduce the chance of another crisis like the current one.

26-May-2010

English, , 70kb

Counter-cyclical economic policy: Economics Department Policy Note No. 1

OECD's recommendations on how to decide on appropriate policy in the face of an economic disturbance.

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26-May-2010

English, , 586kb

EO87 Chapter 6: Counter-cyclical economic policy

Special Chapter from Economic Outlook 87, May 2010

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10-March-2010

English

Economic Policy Reforms: Going for Growth 2010

Going for Growth 2010 takes stock of recent progress in implementing policy reforms to improve labour productivity and utilisation that were identified as priorities in the 2009 edition.

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18-February-2010

English, , 132kb

Private Pensions and the Financial Crisis: How to Ensure Adequate Retirement Income from DC Pension Plans

The current economic and financial crisis has shaken confidence in funded pension systems in general and in defined contribution (DC) pension plans in particular. The crisis has highlighted the impact of market conditions on retirement savings accumulated in DC pension plans and the uncertainty as to whether those retirement savings may prove adequate to finance retirement – particularly for those close to retirement. The purpose of

8-February-2010

English, , 699kb

The financial industry and challenges related to post-crises exit strategies

Financial markets have recovered substantially but vulnerabilities remain significant. Ample liquidity may lead to new bubbles, particularly in some emerging markets, and uncertainties about governments’ exit strategies and regulatory changes weigh on a fledgling upswing. Co-ordination and communication of exit policies will be important, and exit from policy stimulus should not be precipitated at the current juncture. While financial

8-January-2010

English, , 467kb

The Elephant in the Room: The Need to Deal with What Banks Do

Contagion risk and counterparty failure have been the main hallmarks of the current crisis. While some large diversified banks that focused mainly on commercial banking survived very well, others suffered crippling losses. Sound corporate governance and strong risk-management culture should enable banks to avoid excessive leverage and risk taking. The question is whether there is a better way, via leverage rules or rules on the

8-January-2010

English, , 976kb

Current and Structural Developments in the Financial Systems of OECD Enhanced Engagement Countries

This paper discusses the financial systems of OECD Enhanced Engagement Countries (EE5: Brazil, China, India, Indonesia, and South Africa). Rather than providing a comprehensive survey of each financial system, it is designed to highlight some of the salient features of EE5 financial systems, emphasising those aspects of the system that these countries have in common and those that are different from those in OECD countries. While

8-January-2010

English, , 191kb

Regulatory Issues related to Financial Innovation

This note explores various regulatory issues related to financial innovation. It starts from a premise that financial innovations are neither always helpful (or benign) nor always threatening. Innovations have the potential to provide for a more efficient allocation of resources and thereby a higher level of capital productivity and economic growth. Many financial innovations have had this effect. But others have not. Examples of the

7-January-2010

English, , 538kb

OECD Sovereign Borrowing Outlook 2009: Revised estimates for 2009 and 2010

OECD governments are facing ongoing, unprecedented challenges in raising large volumes of funds at lowest possible cost, while balancing refinancing, repricing and interest rate risks. Gross borrowing needs of OECD governments are expected to reach almost USD 16 trillion in 2009, up from an earlier estimate of around USD 12 trillion. The tentative outlook for 2010 shows a stabilising borrowing picture at around the level of USD 16

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