Investigating private and public saving-investment gaps in EC countries
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Investigating private and public saving-investment gaps in EC countries

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Published by Centre for Economic Policy Research in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Saving and investment -- European Economic Community countries.,
  • Monetary policy -- European Economic Community countries.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementFernando C. Ballabriga, Juan J. Dolado and José Viñals.
SeriesDiscussion paper series / Centre for Economic Policy Research -- no.607
ContributionsDolado, Juan., Viñals, José., Centre for Economic Policy Research.
The Physical Object
Pagination39p. ;
Number of Pages39
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19880099M

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Savings gap -definition. A savings gap is a situation where the existing level of savings is insufficient to achieve an economic objective. In the UK economy and other developed economies, a savings gap refers to the gap between current savings for retirement and that necessary to generate a desirable income from retirement. In this paper we decompose aggregate saving and investment into their two component parts, private and public. This leads to some striking observations. In almost all of the OECD countries we investigate during the period, the private sector saving investment gap closely mirrors the government sector saving investment by: 6. Downloadable! This paper aims to analyze and evaluate the size of the macroeconomic imbalances, in terms of saving-investment gap, amongst the countries, with special reference to the case of Republic of Macedonia. Particularly, the sectors (private and government) saving – investment gap is investigated in order to determine which sector is the major contributor to the overall macroeconomic. In this study, the effect of saving-investment gap on economic growth was analyzed on sample of 65 developing countries for period. Firstly, these countries were categorized into sub-groups according to their saving-investment gap data by using clustering analysis. Then, panel unit root were performed for each cluster and.

In this paper we decompose aggregate saving and investment into their two component parts, private and public. This leads to some striking observations. In almost all of the OECD countries we investigate during the period, the private sector saving investment gap closely mirrors the government sector saving investment gap. This study is the result of research undertaken by the Netherlands Economic Institute, Division Balanced International Growth, Rotterdam, under the auspices of the O.E.C.D. Development Centre. In the division of labour agreed with professor Grant L. Reuber, who directed a parallel study under the. This problem is known as the savings gap. In Africa for example, savings rates of around 17 percent of GDP compare to 31 percent on average for middle income countries. Low savings rates and poorly developed or malfunctioning financial markets make it more expensive for African public and private sectors to get funds for investment. Information technology law (also called "cyberlaw") concerns the law of information technology, including computing and the is related to legal informatics, and governs the digital dissemination of both (digitalized) information and software, information security and electronic commerce. aspects and it has been described as "paper laws" for a "paperless environment".

The effects of saving-investment gap on ec onomic growth in de veloping countries difference is taken as evidence of bias in the random effects estimate, and the researchers are. of public investment in increasing the effectiveness of private investment in productive assets. Comparisons are made between the European Union and the US and between a number of European countries. The period over which the comparisons are made is generally the s, with some reference made to earlier historical periods. Bridging Gaps: Investigating Private Sector Financing of Ecosystem-based Adaptation to Climate Change A closer look at the Greater Mekong Subregion Kelly Dorkenoo Supervisor Dr Naoko Tojo Thesis for the fulfilment of the Master of Science in Environmental Management and Policy Lund, Sweden, September mechanisms to catalyse private finance in developing countries, especially due to the increasing momentum of the blended finance market. Blended finance will have a legitimate role to play in certain contexts. However, without also considering the multiple ways in which public finance can engage with the private sector, this risks diverting.