European monetary system
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European monetary system origins, operation and outlook by Jacques van Ypersele

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Published by Office for Official Publications of the European Communities in Luxembourg .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Jacques van Ypersele with the collaborationof Jean-Claude Koeune ; preface by Robert Triffin.
SeriesEuropean perspectives series
ContributionsKoeune, Jean-Claude., Commission of the European Communities.
The Physical Object
Pagination139p. ;
Number of Pages139
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22326601M
ISBN 109282534685

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The European Monetary System has, since its inception in , provided a fascinating example of policy coordination in practice. As concern about exchange-rate instability and global economic imbalances has grown, both academic researchers and policy makers have looked to the EMS for lessons about cooperation on a wider : Paperback. The European Monetary System: Past, Present and Future: Economics Books @ Globalizing Capital: A History of the International Monetary System - Second Edition - Kindle edition by Eichengreen, Barry. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Globalizing Capital: A History of the International Monetary System - Second Edition/5(21). In the early s the European Monetary System was strained by the differing economic policies and conditions of its members, especially the newly reunified Germany, and Britain permanently withdrew from the system. In the European Monetary Institute was created as transitional step in establishing the European Central Bank (ECB) and a.

In the case of euro, the European Monetary System (EMS) and the Economic and Monetary Union (EMU) reflect preparation periods during which countries in the common currency area are ready to use the common currency. The EMS (–) originally included eight members: Belgium. GlossaryEuropean Monetary System (EMS)Related ContentAn exchange rate regime set up in (and which ended in ) to foster closer monetary policy co-operation between the central banks of the member states of the European Economic Community (EEC). The objective of the EMS was to promote monetary stability in Europe. The EMS was built on the concept of stable but Additional .   The European Monetary System (EMS) was an adjustable exchange rate arrangement set up in to foster closer monetary policy co-operation between members of the European Community (EC). The Author: Daniel Liberto. The European Monetary System Past, Present and Future. Authors: Coffey, P. Free Preview.

Discussion / Lucas Papademos --The European Monetary System: a long-term view / Tommaso Padoa-Schioppa --A new phase in the European Monetary System --exchange-rate constraint, capital liberalisation and policy coordination, a report of the conference panel discussion / Lamberto Dini, Peter Kenen, Rainer Masera, Wolfgang Rieke, Luigi Spaventa. The European Monetary System (EMS) has, since its inception in , provided a fascinating example of policy co-ordination in practice. As concern about exchange-rate instability and global economic imbalances has grown, both academic researchers and policy-makers have looked to the EMS for lessons about co-operation on a wider scale.   This paper examines the immediate and the fundamental causes of the crsis that hit the European Monetary System in September and August and the obstacles that European countries face in trying to achieve their ultimate goal of full monetary union, including a single currency and a union-wide central bank by the end of this decade. The conclusion that follows from the paper is Cited by: European Monetary System; Whereas the European Council has agreed to set up a scheme for the creation of closer monetary CO'-operation leading to a zone of monetary stability in Europe; Whereas the said Resolution provides that a European currency unit, the ECU, shall be at the centre of the European Monetary System and.