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Monetary policy shocks: what have we learned and to what end?

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  • Lawrence J. Christiano
  • Martin Eichenbaum
  • Charles L. Evans

Abstract

This chapter reviews recent research that grapples with the question: What happens after an exogenous shock to monetary policy? We argue that this question is interesting because it lies at the center of a particular approach to assessing the empirical plausibility of structural economic models that can be used to think about systematic changes in monetary policy institutions and rules.The literature has not yet converged on a particular set of assumptions for identifying the effects of an exogenous shock to monetary policy. Nevertheless, there is considerable agreement about the qualitative effects of a monetary policy shock in the sense that inference is robust across a large subset of the identification schemes that have been considered in the literature. We document the nature of this agreement as it pertains to key economic aggregates.

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Bibliographic Info

Paper provided by Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago in its series Working Paper Series, Macroeconomic Issues with number WP-97-18.

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Date of creation: 1997
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Handle: RePEc:fip:fedhma:wp-97-18

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Keywords: Monetary policy;

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  1. Michael Woodford: Revolución y Evolución en la Macroeconomía del siglo XX
    by Enrique Bour in Foco Económico on 2011-03-16 12:00:00
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  1. Martin Eichenbaum in Wikipedia (English)
  2. Advanced Monetary Theory and Policy (ECON 447)

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