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Financial-real side interactions in an extended monetary circuit with shadow banking: loving or dangerous hugs?

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  • Botta, Alberto
  • Caverzasi, Eugenio
  • Tori, Daniele

Abstract

Monetary circuit theory is one of the most interesting attempts to formally describe the functioning of a monetary production economy as centered around the concept of flux-reflux of money. Endogenous money creation by commercial banks allows the circuit to open and firms to implement production processes. Financial markets “passively” close the circuit by intermediating savings via bond and equity issuance. Despite its natural focus on financial-real side links, the monetary circuit literature has paid relatively little attention to ‘financialization’ and the way it has modified real-financial dynamics. In this paper, we analyze whether the flux-reflux perspective of the circuit may be fruitfully applied to the description of the linkages between the real economy and finance in a financialized economy. We propose two interconnected circuits, one for the real economy and one for the financial one. In this context, finance can still ensure a consistent closure of the whole system, thus directly allowing the functioning of the real economy. Newly developed inside-finance interactions, however, may indirectly influence real world dynamics by easing/restricting access to credit/financial markets and give rise to boom-and-bust cycles. Our aim is twofold: modeling modern financial worlds within a MC framework and understanding how financialization could have changed real-financial interactions.

Suggested Citation

  • Botta, Alberto & Caverzasi, Eugenio & Tori, Daniele, 2015. "Financial-real side interactions in an extended monetary circuit with shadow banking: loving or dangerous hugs?," Greenwich Papers in Political Economy 14069, University of Greenwich, Greenwich Political Economy Research Centre.
  • Handle: RePEc:gpe:wpaper:14069
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    Citations

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    Cited by:

    1. Jo Michell, 2017. "Do Shadow Banks Create Money? ‘Financialisation’ and the Monetary Circuit," Metroeconomica, Wiley Blackwell, vol. 68(2), pages 354-377, May.
    2. Botta, Alberto & Caverzasi, Eugenio & Tori, Daniele, 2020. "The Macroeconomics Of Shadow Banking," Macroeconomic Dynamics, Cambridge University Press, vol. 24(1), pages 161-190, January.
    3. Michalis Nikiforos & Gennaro Zezza, 2017. "Stock-flow Consistent Macroeconomic Models: A Survey," Economics Working Paper Archive wp_891, Levy Economics Institute.
    4. Marco Veronese Passarella, 2022. "It is not la vie en rose. New insights from Graziani’s theory of monetary circuit," Working Papers PKWP2209, Post Keynesian Economics Society (PKES).
    5. Eugenio Caverzasi & Daniele Tori, 2018. "The Financial Innovation Hypothesis: Schumpeter, Minsky and the sub-prime mortgage crisis," Working Papers PKWP1815, Post Keynesian Economics Society (PKES).
    6. Botta, Alberto & Caverzasi, Eugenio & Russo, Alberto & Gallegati, Mauro & Stiglitz, Joseph E., 2021. "Inequality and finance in a rent economy," Journal of Economic Behavior & Organization, Elsevier, vol. 183(C), pages 998-1029.
    7. Sergio Cesaratto & Stefano di Bucchianico, 2020. "Endogenous money and the theory of long-period effective demand," Bulletin of Political Economy, Bulletin of Political Economy, vol. 14(1), pages 1-38, June.
    8. Li, Boyao, 2022. "The macroeconomic effects of Basel III regulations with endogenous credit and money creation," MPRA Paper 113873, University Library of Munich, Germany.
    9. Sergio Cesaratto, 2017. "Beyond the traditional monetary circuit: endogenous money, finance and the theory of long-period effective demand," Department of Economics University of Siena 757, Department of Economics, University of Siena.
    10. Michalis Nikiforos & Gennaro Zezza, 2017. "Stock†Flow Consistent Macroeconomic Models: A Survey," Journal of Economic Surveys, Wiley Blackwell, vol. 31(5), pages 1204-1239, December.

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