on the United States:
July 6, 2015
July 22, 2014
July 24, 2013
July 30, 2012
July 21, 2011
Article IV Staff Reports
Financial Sector Assessment Program
United States: Financial Position in the Fund
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|United States and the IMF|
Updated July 28, 2015
|The last Article IV Executive Board Consultation was on July 06, 2015. Listed below are items related to the United States, in reverse chronological order (you can also view items by category).
|March 29, 2004 -- IMF Survey:|
David Burton on outlook for Asia; IT still key to U.S. productivity growth; Financial sector vital to growth in the Baltics; Call for transparent selection of Managing Director; Crises and trade finance; Argentina program; West Afritac's 2004 agenda. PDF File Size: 631Kb
|March 27, 2004 -- Latin America: Sustaining Reforms and Growth, Remarks by Anoop Singh, Director of the Western Hemisphere Department, IMF|
Delivered at investors' meetings in Lima, Peru at the time of the 45th Annual Meeting of the Inter-American Development Bank
|March 23, 2004 -- What Lies Ahead for Asia's Emerging Markets? Speech by David Burton, Director of the Asia and Pacific Department, IMF|
For the 2004 Credit Suisse-First Boston Asian Investment Conference, Hong Kong
|March 01, 2004 -- The Role of Stock Markets in Current Account Dynamics: A Time Series Approach|
Author/Editor: Mercereau, Benoît
Series: Working Paper No. 04/50
|March 01, 2004 -- Finance & Development, March 2004 - Country Focus: The United States|
Near-term prospects for the U.S. economy are favorable, but the fiscal deficit poses long-term challenges. A graphical look at the U.S. economy, illustrated with eight charts.
PDF File Size: 100 Kb
|February 27, 2004 -- Northeast Asia: Seizing the Opportunities of Globalization -- Speech by Horst Köhler, Managing Director, IMF|
At the International Conference on a New Vision and Strategy Under Changing Leadership in Northeast Asia, Seoul
|February 18, 2004 -- Transcript of an IMF Economic Forum - In Defense of Globalization|
|February 05, 2004 -- Transcript of an IMF Book Forum - Do Developing Countries Have a Say at the IMF?|
|February 01, 2004 -- Does Spousal Labor Smooth Fluctuations in Husbands' Earnings? The Role of Liquidity Constraints|
Author/Editor: Garcia-Escribano, Mercedes
Series: Working Paper No. 04/20
|February 01, 2004 -- Monetary Magic? How the Fed Improved the Flexibility of the U.S. Economy|
Author/Editor: Bayoumi, Tamim | Sgherri, Silvia
Series: Working Paper No. 04/24
|January 07, 2004 -- Transcript of a Tele-Conference Press Briefing on U.S. Fiscal Policies and Priorities for Long-Run Sustainability, an IMF Occasional Paper|
Transcript of an IMF Occasional Paper presenting an overview of recent U.S. fiscal developments and discussing the principal macroeconomic implications from a long-term and multilateral perspective. The analysis is principally drawn from Article IV consultation reports with the United States, including the report that was published in August 2003, as well as background material that was issued for the 2002 consultation.
|January 07, 2004 -- U.S. Fiscal Policies and Priorities for Long-Run Sustainability|
Author/Editor: Mühleisen, Martin | Towe, Christopher M.
Series: Occasional Paper No. 227
|January 07, 2004 -- Financial Market Update: |
Ample liquidity in main financial centers and improved market confidence spur rally in corporate and emerging market bonds through mid-May. Concerns about U.S. dollar overshooting and uncertain prospects for global growth pose risks. Emerging bond market has benefited from a global quest for yield that has compressed spreads to quite low levels. Primary issuance, however, has lagged earlier years. Rebound in global growth needed to sustain recent improvements in credit quality and financial strength. PDF File Size: 367Kb
|December 16, 2003 -- Transcript of an IMF Economic Forum - Ensuring Financial Stability: The IMF's Role|
|December 11, 2003 -- Transcript of an IMF Economic Forum - Russia Rebounds|
|December 05, 2003 -- IMF Staff Papers - Volume 50, Number 3, 2003 - The High-Yield Spread as a Predictor of Real Economic Activity: Evidence of a Financial Accelerator for the United States by Ashoka Mody And Mark P. Taylor|
Previous studies find that the interest rate term spread predicts real U.S. economic activity. We show that this relationship breaks down for the 1990s and suggest that its earlier success was due to high and volatile inflation. We find, however, that the high-yield spread (HYS) between 'junk bond' and government bond yields predicts real activity during the 1990s--especially high levels of the HYS. We also find that the HYS works through both the demand and the supply side of the economy. We interpret our findings as supportive of a financial accelerator mechanism. [JEL E33, E44]
|December 01, 2003 -- Multinational Enterprises, International Trade, and Productivity Growth: Firm-Level Evidence from the United States|
Author/Editor: Keller, Wolfgang | Yeaple, Stephen R.
Series: Working Paper No. 03/248
|December 01, 2003 -- Cross-Border Listings, Capital Controls, and U.S. Equity Flows to Emerging Markets|
Author/Editor: Edison, Hali J. | Warnock, Francis E.
Series: Working Paper No. 03/236
|December 01, 2003 -- U.S. Investors' Emerging Market Equity Portfolios: A Security-Level Analysis|
Author/Editor: Edison, Hali J. | Warnock, Francis E.
Series: Working Paper No. 03/238
|November 20, 2003 -- Maintaining the Momentum: Emerging Market Policy Reform in 2004, Address by Anne O. Krueger, First Deputy Managing Director, IMF|
Given at the Asia Society Conference: Investing Across Emerging Markets 2004, New York