The Financial Crisis and European Emerging Economies
The crisis has affected all European economies, but it has also brought into relief the substantial differentiation across the region. The authors demonstrate that it has put an increased premium on sound macroeconomic and macroprudential policies: economies with lower inflation, smaller current account deficits, and lower dependence on bank-related capital inflows have fared significantly better. They also show that the crisis has led to the disappearance of the so-called “halo effect”, which was the observation in the pre-crisis period that spreads on sovereign bonds in the new European Union member countries were lower than could be explained by fundamentals.
Volume (Year): 59 (2009)
Issue (Month): 6 (December)
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References listed on IDEAS
Please report citation or reference errors to , or , if you are the registered author of the cited work, log in to your RePEc Author Service profile, click on "citations" and make appropriate adjustments.:
- Susan M Schadler & Pipat Luengnaruemitchai, 2007. "Do Economists’ and Financial Markets’ Perspectives on the New Members of the EU differ?," IMF Working Papers 07/65, International Monetary Fund.
- Manmohan S. Kumar & Jirí Jonáš & David Hauner, 2007. "Policy Credibility and Sovereign Credit; The Case of New EU Member States," IMF Working Papers 07/1, International Monetary Fund.
- Martin Cihak & Wim Fonteyne, 2009. "Five Years After; European Union Membership and Macro-Financial Stability in the New Member States," IMF Working Papers 09/68, International Monetary Fund.
- Barry Eichengreen & Ashoka Mody, 1998. "What Explains Changing Spreads on Emerging-Market Debt: Fundamentals or Market Sentiment?," NBER Working Papers 6408, National Bureau of Economic Research, Inc.
- Cappiello, Lorenzo & Gérard, Bruno & Kadareja, Arjan & Manganelli, Simone, 2006. "Financial integration of new EU Member States," Working Paper Series 683, European Central Bank.
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