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Cham : Springer International Publishing AG, 2021
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ISBN 9783030708849 (electronic bk.)
ISBN 9783030708832
SpringerBriefs in Quantitative Finance Ser.
Print version: Bindseil, Ulrich Introduction to Central Banking Cham : Springer International Publishing AG,c2021 ISBN 9783030708832
4.1 Rationale and Definition of "Unconventional" Monetary Policy -- 4.2 Negative Interest Rate Policy (NIRP) -- 4.2.1 Reasons for a Lower Bound.
2.4.2 "Sovereign Money" and "Full Reserve Banking" -- 2.4.3 "Central Bank Digital Currency" (CBDC) Accessible to Non-Banks -- 3 Conventional Monetary Policy -- 3.1 Short-Term Interest Rates as the Operational Target of Monetary Policy -- 3.1.1 The Targets of Monetary Policy -- 3.1.2 The Basic Natural Rate Logic of Monetary Policy -- 3.1.3 Complicating the Basic Natural Rate Logic -- 3.1.4 Transmission Channels of Monetary Policy -- 3.2 Composition of the Central Bank Balance Sheet -- 3.2.1 Autonomous Factors -- 3.2.2 Monetary Policy Instruments -- 3.2.3 Liquidity Providing and Liquidity Absorbing Items -- 3.3 Monetary Policy Implementation Techniques -- 3.3.1 The Ceiling Approach -- 3.3.2 The Floor Approach -- 3.3.3 The Symmetric Corridor Approach -- 3.4 The Central Bank Collateral Framework -- 3.4.1 Why Collateral? -- 4 Unconventional Monetary Policy ---
4.1 Rationale and Definition of "Unconventional" Monetary Policy -- 4.2 Negative Interest Rate Policy (NIRP) -- 4.2.1 Reasons for a Lower Bound.
Intro -- Acknowledgements -- About This Book -- Contents -- Abbreviations -- Symbols in Balance Sheets and Tables -- List of Figures -- List of Tables -- 1 Economic Accounts and Financial Systems -- 1.1 Real Economic Sectors and Basic Types of Transactions -- 1.2 The Financial Sector and Financial Transactions -- 1.2.1 Commodity Money, Financial Assets and IOU Economy -- 2 Central Banks -- 2.1 Central Banks in a Paper Standard -- 2.2 Changes to the Demand of Financial Assets in a Paper Standard -- 2.2.1 If Financial Sectors not Ready to Compensate Missing Demand for Securities -- 2.2.2 Commercial Banks Absorb Security Flow -- 2.2.3 The Central Bank Absorb Flows and Acts as Market Maker of Last Resort -- 2.3 Interbank Flows -- 2.4 Role of Commercial Banks in Money Creation -- 2.4.1 Credit Money Created by Banks ---
4.2.2 Criticism of the Negative Interest Rate Policy -- 4.3 Non-Conventional Credit Operations -- 4.4 Outright Purchase Programmes -- 4.5 Distinguishing Between Conventional, Non-Conventional, and LOLR Policies -- 5 Financial Instability -- 5.1 Liquidity, Asset Prices, and Default -- 5.2 Conditional and Unconditional Insolvency, and Bank Runs -- 5.3 Illiquidity in Credit and Dealer Markets -- 5.3.1 Credit Markets -- 5.3.2 Dealer Markets -- 5.4 Increasing Haircuts and Margin Calls -- 5.5 Interaction Between Crisis Channels -- 6 The Central Bank as Lender of Last Resort -- 6.1 Principles and Rationale for the Central Bank Acting as Lender of Last Resort -- 6.1.1 Origin and Principles of LOLR -- 6.1.2 Why Should Central Banks Be Lenders of Last Resort? -- 6.2 Forms and Propensity to Act as LOLR -- 6.2.1 Forms of LOLR -- 6.2.2 Overall Propensity of a Central Bank to Act as LOLR -- 6.3 Central Bank Collateral as a Key LOLR Parameter in a Simple Bank Run Model -- 6.3.1 A Bank Run Model with Binary Levels of Asset Liquidity -- 6.3.2 The Model with Continuous Asset Liquidity -- 6.4 Conclusions -- 7 International Monetary Frameworks -- 7.1 Why Do Fixed Exchange Rates Persist? -- 7.2 Past International Monetary Frameworks -- 7.2.1 The Gold Standard -- 7.2.2 The Bretton Woods System -- 7.3 International Monetary Frameworks of the Present -- 7.3.1 Fixed Exchange Rate System-Paper Standard -- 7.3.2 Flexible Exchange Rate Systems -- 7.3.3 The European Monetary Union -- 7.3.4 Foreign Reserves -- References.
4.2.2 Criticism of the Negative Interest Rate Policy -- 4.3 Non-Conventional Credit Operations -- 4.4 Outright Purchase Programmes -- 4.5 Distinguishing Between Conventional, Non-Conventional, and LOLR Policies -- 5 Financial Instability -- 5.1 Liquidity, Asset Prices, and Default -- 5.2 Conditional and Unconditional Insolvency, and Bank Runs -- 5.3 Illiquidity in Credit and Dealer Markets -- 5.3.1 Credit Markets -- 5.3.2 Dealer Markets -- 5.4 Increasing Haircuts and Margin Calls -- 5.5 Interaction Between Crisis Channels -- 6 The Central Bank as Lender of Last Resort -- 6.1 Principles and Rationale for the Central Bank Acting as Lender of Last Resort -- 6.1.1 Origin and Principles of LOLR -- 6.1.2 Why Should Central Banks Be Lenders of Last Resort? -- 6.2 Forms and Propensity to Act as LOLR -- 6.2.1 Forms of LOLR -- 6.2.2 Overall Propensity of a Central Bank to Act as LOLR -- 6.3 Central Bank Collateral as a Key LOLR Parameter in a Simple Bank Run Model -- 6.3.1 A Bank Run Model with Binary Levels of Asset Liquidity -- 6.3.2 The Model with Continuous Asset Liquidity -- 6.4 Conclusions -- 7 International Monetary Frameworks -- 7.1 Why Do Fixed Exchange Rates Persist? -- 7.2 Past International Monetary Frameworks -- 7.2.1 The Gold Standard -- 7.2.2 The Bretton Woods System -- 7.3 International Monetary Frameworks of the Present -- 7.3.1 Fixed Exchange Rate System-Paper Standard -- 7.3.2 Flexible Exchange Rate Systems -- 7.3.3 The European Monetary Union -- 7.3.4 Foreign Reserves -- References.
001895629
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(Au-PeEL)EBL6627528
(MiAaPQ)EBC6627528
(OCoLC)1253554735

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