CFG: “REAGAN REVOLUTION AND THE DEVELOPING COUNTRIES” BOOK

May 14, 2012 at 3:37 pm | Posted in Books, CFG, Economics, Financial, Globalization, History, Third World, USA | Leave a comment

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the reagan revolution and the developing countries (1980-1990) a seminal decade for predicting the world economic future

Blog readers want to know:

1. what’s really happening?

2. where am I in all this?

Read:

The Reagan Revolution and the Developing Countries

Cambridge Forecast Group Book

This is a book about the Reagan revolution and the developing countries. It shows why the years (1980-1990) were critical in determining the global economic future. The first chapter is how to think about the future. The second chapter is about growth economic and human capital. The third chapter is about development economic the forth chapter is about the world economy from Charlemagne to the present. The fifth chapter is about the Reagan revolution.

Our book is unique because no other book in our opinion has accurately described just how important the developing world was in Reagan administration policy in our 1979 Japanese book ”world economy/big prediction” the book upon which this book was based, we predicted that in the early 21th century the developing countries would be growing rapidly even as the developed countries stagnated.

About the Authors:

Lawrence Feiner is currently retired. he has a B.S. in math from The Massachusetts Institute of Technology and a Phd in math from M.I.T.. He has previously co-authored numerous Japanese books that were favorably reviewed. He was a principal of the Cambridge Forecast Group specializing in economic forecasting.

Richard Melson is currently retired after working for an investment advisory firm. He got a masters degree in Asian regional economics from Harvard. He has previously co-authored numerous Japanese books that were favorably reviewed. He was a principal of the Cambridge Forecast Group specializing in economic forecasting.

Again:

This is a book about the Reagan revolution and the developing countries. It shows why the years (1980-1990) were critical in determining the global economic future. The first chapter is how to think about the future. The second chapter is about growth economic and human capital. The third chapter is about development economic the fourth chapter is about the world economy from Charlemagne to the present. The fifth chapter is about the Reagan revolution.

Our book is unique because no other book in our opinion has accurately described just how important the developing world was in Reagan administration policy in our 1979 Japanese book ”world economy/big prediction” the book upon which this book was based, we predicted that in the early 21th century the developing countries would be growing rapidly even as the developed countries stagnated.

Click on:

“THE REAGAN REVOLUTION AND THE DEVELOPING COUNTRIES”: NEW CAMBRIDGE FORECAST GROUP BOOK

November 29, 2011 at 7:24 pm | Posted in Books, Development, Economics, Financial, Globalization, History, Research, Third World, USA, World-system

https://cambridgeforecast.wordpress.com/2011/11/

CAMBRIDGE FORECAST GROUP: “WORLD ECONOMY BIG PREDICTION” BOOK

Click On:

https://cambridgeforecast.wordpress.com/2008/02/07/cambridge-forecast-group-book-world-economy/

Cambridge Forecast Group: “World Economy Big Prediction” Book

February 7, 2008 at 4:24 am | Posted in Books, Financial, Globalization, History, Research, Science & Technology,Third World

https://cambridgeforecast.wordpress.com/2008/02/07/cambridge-forecast-group-book-world-economy/

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LIQUIDITY RISK: “FRBSF ECONOMIC LETTER”

May 14, 2012 at 3:07 pm | Posted in Economics, Financial, Globalization, History, USA, World-system | Leave a comment

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FRBSF Economic Letter: Liquidity Risk and Credit in the Financial Crisis‏

2012-15 May 14, 2012

Liquidity Risk and Credit in the Financial Crisis

by Philip E. Strahan
The 2007–08 financial crisis was the biggest shock to the banking system since the 1930s, raising fundamental questions about liquidity risk. The global financial system experienced urgent demands for cash from various sources, including counterparties, short-term creditors, and, especially, existing borrowers. Credit fell, with banks hit hardest by liquidity pressures cutting back most sharply. Central bank emergency lending programs probably mitigated the decline. Ongoing efforts to regulate bank liquidity may strengthen the financial system and make credit less vulnerable to liquidity shocks.

Read full article

Index of recent Economic Letters
Researchpubs.sf@sf.frb.org

Research Library
Attn: Research publications, MS 1140
Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco
P.O. Box 7702
San Francisco, CA 94120

FRBSF Economic Research (publicweb@sf.frb.org)

Mon 5/14/12

2012

15 Liquidity Risk and Credit in the Financial Crisis
Strahan :: May 14
14 Commodity Prices and PCE Inflation
Hale • Hobijn • Raina :: May 7
13 Worker Skills and Job Quality
Neumark • Valletta :: April 30
12 Credit: A Starring Role in the Downturn
Jorda :: April 16
11 The Slow Recovery: It’s Not Just Housing
Williams :: April 9
10 Why Has Wage Growth Stayed Strong?
Daly • Hobijn • Lucking :: April 2
09 Emerging Asia: Two Paths through the Storm
Hale • Kennedy :: March 26
08 Job Creation Policies and the Great Recession
Neumark :: March 19
07 Do Fed TIPS Purchases Affect Market Liquidity?
Christensen • Gillan :: March 5
06 U.S. and Euro-Area Monetary Policy by Regions
Malkin • Nechio :: February 27
05 Mortgage Prepayment: An Avenue Foreclosed?
Laderman :: February 13
04 Government Spending: An Economic Boost?
Wilson :: February 6
03 Why Is Unemployment Duration So Long?
Valletta • Kuang :: January 30
02 The Federal Reserve and the Economic Recovery
Williams :: January 17
01 Bilateralism, Multilateralism, and Trade Rules
Evans :: January 9

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CFG ON YOUTUBE: FALL OF COMMUNISM IN CFG PERSPECTIVE

May 14, 2012 at 9:01 am | Posted in Books, CFG, Economics, Financial, Globalization, History | Leave a comment

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CLICK ON:

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I, Lawrence Feiner, am one of the authors of the reagan revolution and the developing countries. The other is richard melson

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