Cookies?
Library Header Image
LSE Research Online LSE Library Services

Exchange rate economics: where do we stand?

de Grauwe, Paul, ed. (2005) Exchange rate economics: where do we stand? CESifo seminar series. MIT Press, Massachusetts, USA. ISBN 9780262042222

Full text not available from this repository.

Abstract

Recent theoretical developments in exchange rate economics have led to important new insights into the functioning of the foreign exchange market. The simple models of the 1970s, which could not withstand empirical evaluation, have been succeeded by more complex models that draw on theoretical work in such areas as the microstructure of financial markets and open economy macroeconomics. Additionally, new and powerful econometric techniques allow researchers to subject exchange rates to stronger empirical analysis. This book discusses the divergent theoretical and empirical paradigms used today for setting and predicting exchange rates; the chapters reflect current debates in the field. Some chapters base their analyses on the theoretical framework of representative and fully informed rational agents; others are grounded in the hetereogeneity of agents who use different and incomplete sets of information. Still other chapters analyze empirical data to uncover the fundamental characteristics of exchange rates. Taken together, these competing analyses document the current state of exchange rate economics and point the way to a new consensus about how to predict and explain exchange rate movements.

Item Type: Book
Official URL: http://mitpress.mit.edu/
Additional Information: © 2005 MIT Press
Divisions: European Institute
Subjects: H Social Sciences > HB Economic Theory
JEL classification: F - International Economics > F3 - International Finance > F31 - Foreign Exchange
Sets: Departments > European Institute
Collections > Economists Online
Date Deposited: 05 Oct 2012 10:57
Last Modified: 20 Jun 2020 00:51
URI: http://eprints.lse.ac.uk/id/eprint/46579

Actions (login required)

View Item View Item