macroeconomics

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macroeconomics

the branch of economics concerned with aggregates, such as national income, consumption, and investment
www.elsevier.com/homepage/sae/econworld/econbase/jmacro/frame.htm
www.stern.nyu.edu/globalmacro
References in periodicals archive ?
The Cat-DDO (Catastrophe Deferred Drawdown Option) requires an adequate macroeconomic framework to be approved," according to the World Bank document.
The World Bank continues its engagement with the authorities on the macroeconomic framework, which is also informed by the ongoing dialogue between the government and the IMF,' said a spokesperson for the World Bank while responding to a question on Pakistan's macroeconomic vulnerabilities.
It further said that Pakistan's macroeconomic outlook is also favourable and contingent on sustained implementation of economic reforms in the country.
Moody's assessed countries' macroeconomic profiles ranging from Very Weak- to Very Strong+.
Keywords: Macroeconomic instability, Gross domestic product, Financial development, Secondary education, Foreign direct investment
The convention of excluding macroeconomic effects may seem odd from an economics perspective.
The report, entitled: aACoeSupporting Macroeconomic Convergence in African regional economic communitiesaACA[yen], is said to have recommended linking ''the roadmap in the implementation of macroeconomic convergence to progress made in trade integration.
At the same time, the bigger macroeconomic picture for many aid-recipient countries is changing, the result of better export earnings, resource revenues, and more inward investment.
He discusses how the work of each of these economists advanced macroeconomic thinking.
The analysis of the conception of macroeconomic indicators, principles of their classification and their place in the general system of economics is outlined in a number of scientific works (Bikker and Kennedy 1991; Rogers 1998; Mohr 1998; Darnay 1998; Dua 2004; Lakstutiene 2008; Tvaronavicius and Tvaronaviciene 2008, Chen 2009; Ciegis et al.
In this paper the author presents empirical evidence supporting his contention that premiums to book value paid in mergers and acquisitions in the banking industry are more a function of financial market, and macroeconomic factors, than any individual operating or financial characteristics of the acquiring or target company.
Playing down the importance of "money" in macroeconomic developments has become a fashion, an attitude which seems to be endorsed by mainstream academic macroeconomics.