July 23, 2014
July 31, 2013
July 25, 2012
July 13, 2011
July 2, 2010
Article IV Staff Reports
Financial Sector Assessment Program
Japan: Financial Position in the Fund
Bank of Japan
Ministry of Finance
IMF Regional Office for Asia and the Pacific
Japan Administered Accounts For Technical Assistance and Training
Scholarships at the IMF Regional Office for Asia and the Pacific (OAP)
Japan Administered Accounts - Japan-Funded Scholarship Programs
You may contact us about Japan and the IMF at Contact Us
Free Email Notification
Receive emails when we post new
items of interest to you.
Modify your profile
|Japan and the IMF|
Updated September 15, 2014
|The last Article IV Executive Board Consultation was on July 23, 2014. Listed below are items related to Japan, in reverse chronological order (you can also view items by category).
|June 01, 2001 -- Modeling and Forecasting Inflation in Japan|
Author/Editor: Sekine, Toshitaka
Series: Working Paper No. 01/82
|April 29, 2001 -- Statement by H.E. Masajuro Shiokawa, Minister of Finance of Japan at the Third Meeting of the International Monetary and Financial Committee|
|April 29, 2001 -- Statement by Haruhiko Kuroda, Vice Minister of Finance for International Affairs, Japan, Joint Meeting of the International Monetary and Financial Committee and the Development Committee, April 29, 2001|
|April 26, 2001 -- Transcript -- Press Conference on the World Economic Outlook|
In my remarks this morning, I will comment briefly on the global economic outlook and key policy issues for the main industrial countries, then turn to David Robinson and Tam Bayoumi for some brief remarks on the rest of the policy and analytical content of the present WEO.
|April 10, 2001 -- Transcript of a Press Briefing by Thomas Dawson, Director, External Relations Department|
Contrary to some inquiries we received from some Washington television stations yesterday, this has not been convened to talk about the Spring Meetings. But as always, questions are not limited.
|March 01, 2001 -- Population Aging in Japan: Demographic Shock and Fiscal Sustainability|
Author/Editor: Mühleisen, Martin | Faruqee, Hamid
Series: Working Paper No. 01/40
|March 01, 2001 -- Finance & Development, March 2001 - Japan: Population Aging and the Fiscal Challenge|
By Martin Muhleisen and Hamid Faruqee - With Japan facing a demographic crisis, government finances--stretched to the limit to keep the economy afloat--have to cope with the rising strain on public pension and health systems. This article looks at the economic and fiscal costs of aging in Japan.
|January 14, 2001 -- China, Globalization, and the IMF -- Address by Eduardo Aninat|
Given at The Foundation for Globalization Cooperation's Second Globalization Forum, Sanya City, China
|January 13, 2001 -- New Challenges for Exchange Rate Policy -- Remarks by Horst Köhler|
Given at the Asia-Europe (ASEM) Meeting of Finance Ministers, Kobe
|January 12, 2001 -- Opening Remarks at Press Conference, Japan National Press Club -- by Horst Köhler|
Given at the Japan National Press Club
|January 06, 2001 -- Exchange Rate Regimes: Is the Bipolar View Correct? -- Address by Stanley Fischer|
Prepared for delivery as the Distinguished Lecture on Economics in Government, jointly sponsored by the American Economic Association and the Society of Government Economists, at the meetings of the American Economic Association, New Orleans
|December 12, 2000 -- Transcript of Economic Forum: The Information Economy: New Paradigm or Old Fashion? December 12, 2000|
Recent experience in the U.S. with high growth, low unemployment, and low inflation has led a number of observers to conclude that maybe there's a new economy or a new economic paradigm in the United States.
|December 01, 2000 -- IMF Staff Papers - Volume 47, Number 2, 2000 - Japan's Stagnant Nineties: A Vector Autoregression Retrospective, by Ramana Ramaswamy and Christel Rendu|
This paper uses a vector autoregression (VAR) approach to identify the driving forces of the growth slowdown in Japan during the 1990s. Negative shocks to both residential and nonresidential investment are shown to have been important determinants of the slowdown. Despite the collapse in asset prices, negative shocks to private consumption were relatively small. A surprising conclusion is that trends in public consumption had a dampening impact on activity in the nineties. The VAR estimations do not support the counterfactual conjecture that activity in Japan would have been significantly weaker in the absence of the expansionary shift in fiscal policy.
|November 08, 2000 -- Transcript of Economic Forum -- One World, One Currency: Destination or Delusion? November 8, 2000|
The title of this panel harks back to a publication of the European Union or the Commission, a report which was, if my memory serves, called One Market, One Money. And in fact it is the creation of that one money in Europe, the euro, that makes today's topic particularly relevant.
|November 02, 2000 -- Japan: Economic and Policy Developments|
Series: IMF Staff Country Report No. 00/143
|November 02, 2000 -- Japan:Selected Issues|
Series: IMF Staff Country Report No. 00/144
|October 23, 2000 -- IMF Survey:|
Implications of aging population in Japan; lessons learned from transition to market economy; review of Annual Meetings seminar program and summary of Governors' statements; asset prices and monetary policy; inflation targeting in emerging markets; and report on UN Millennium Summit. PDF File Size: 759Kb
|September 26, 2000 -- Statement by the Hon. Masaru Hayami, Alternate Governor of the IMF and the World Bank for Japan, at the Joint Annual Discussion|
PDF File Size: 161Kb
|September 24, 2000 -- Statement by H.E. Kiichi Miyazawa, Minister of Finance of Japan at the Second Meeting of the International Monetary and Financial Committee|
The International Monetary and Financial Committee member for the U.S.
|September 19, 2000 -- Transcript of a Press Conference on the IMF's World Economic Outlook|
The world economy in the first year of the new millennium is enjoying the strongest growth in more than a decade and, despite recent increases in oil prices that have kicked up headline inflation rates in industrial countries, on the whole inflation in the world economy remains very well contained.