AbstractThis volume of the Economic Policy Review, "Special issue on the economic effects of September 11," explores some of the key economic consequences of the attacks of September 11. The six articles that make up the volume address several important questions: how great were the losses in New York City on September 11 and in the difficult months thereafter? How much will the nation spend to prevent future attacks? Did the destruction of information and infrastructure impair the functioning of the payments and securities settlement systems, and what steps minimize further damage? Will these events hurt New York's future vitality and cause businesses and workers to retreat from the city? ; The six articles fall into three broad groups: 1) detailed accountings of economic costs--those incurred as a direct consequence of the September 11 attacks and those arising from efforts to prevent future attacks, 2) studies of the attacks' disruptive effects on the payments and securities settlement systems, and 3) analyses of New York City's prospects after September 11.
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Bibliographic InfoArticle provided by Federal Reserve Bank of New York in its journal Economic Policy Review.
Volume (Year): (2002)
Issue (Month): Nov ()
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- Val Gillies, 2011. "From Function to Competence: Engaging with the New Politics of Family," Sociological Research Online, Sociological Research Online, vol. 16(4), pages 11.
- David H. G. Morgan, 2011. "Locating 'Family Practices'," Sociological Research Online, Sociological Research Online, vol. 16(4), pages 14.
- Jacqui Gabb & Elizabeth B. Silva, 2011. "Introduction to Critical Concepts: Families, Intimacies and Personal Relationships," Sociological Research Online, Sociological Research Online, vol. 16(4), pages 23.
- Khalid, Ahmed M. & Hanif, Muhammad N., 2005.
"Corporate Governance for Banks in Pakistan: Recent Developments and Regional Comparisons,"
9255, University Library of Munich, Germany.
- Ahmed M. Khalid & Muhammad N. Hanif, 2005. "Corporate Governance for Banks in Pakistan : Recent Developments and Regional Comparisons," Governance Working Papers 22269, East Asian Bureau of Economic Research.
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