IMF刊/インフレ目標論の統計的論点<br>Statistical Implications of Inflation Targeting : Getting the Right Numbers and Getting the Numbers Right

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IMF刊/インフレ目標論の統計的論点
Statistical Implications of Inflation Targeting : Getting the Right Numbers and Getting the Numbers Right

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  • 製本 Paperback:紙装版/ペーパーバック版/ページ数 376 p.
  • 言語 ENG,ENG
  • 商品コード 9781589061323
  • DDC分類 310

基本説明

Brings together the experience of central banks and national statistical agencies in countries that focus their monetary policy on inflation targets.

Full Description


This book brings together the experience of central banks and national statistical agencies in countries that focus their monetary policy on inflation targets. Inflation targeting has led to a close interface between these two sets of institutions. When the performance of a central bank is measured in terms of specified price indices, which are usually compiled and disseminated by the national statistical agency, the role of national statistical agencies becomes central to the credibility of monetary policy. Data needs and uses have also shifted, with implications for national and international statistics compilation: market data have gained in importance; less emphasis is placed on traditional monetary aggregates; and greater attention is paid to timeliness, adherence to sound economic accounting standards, and other aspects of data quality.

Table of Contents

Foreword                                           ix
Acknowledgments xi
Abbreviations xiii
Part I. Information Requirements for
Inflation Targeting
Introduction to Part I 3 (3)
Anchoring Inflation Expectations 6 (4)
Horst Kohler
The Bank of Canada's Approach to Inflation 10 (45)
Targeting
Malcolm Knight
Robert Fay
Brian O'Reilly
Statistical Implications of Inflation 55 (21)
Targeting in South Africa
Pali J. Lehohla
Annette Myburgh
Informational Requirements of Inflation 76 (15)
Targeting in the Philippines
Amando M. Tetangco Jr.
Ma. Cyd N. Tuano-Amador
The Experience of Statistics Sweden 91 (15)
Svante Oberg
Hans Lindblom
Information Requirements for Inflation 106 (19)
Targeting: Observations Based on the
Australian Experience
Glenn Stevens
Part II. Defining and Measuring the Target
Introduction to Part II 123 (2)
The U.K. Office for National Statistics and 125 (12)
the Inflation Target
Amanda Rowlatt
Eurostat's HICP and the European Central 137 (20)
Bank's Definition of Price Stability
Vitor Gaspar
Design, Measurement, and Communication 157 (15)
Chile's Experience with Inflation Targeting
Pablo Garcia
Price Indices for Inflation Targeting 172 (31)
Adriaan M. Bloem
Paul A. Armknecht
Kimberly D. Zieschang
Part III. Deriving Measures of Inflation and
Inflation Expectations from the Market Data
Introduction to Part III 201 (2)
The Bank of England's Approach 203 (9)
Roger Clews
On Market-Based Measures of Inflation 212 (43)
Expectations
Cedric Scholtes
Regime-Oriented Data Coverage Standards: 255 (18)
Case Study of Inflation Targeting in Israel
Edward (Akiva) Offenbacher
Meir Sokoler
The Experience of Banco Central do Brasil 273 (12)
Gustavo Bussinger
Part IV. Implications for the IMF
Introduction to Part IV 283 (2)
The Experience of the Czech National Bank 285 (4)
Oldrich Dedek
Inflation Targeting: Statistical Issues 289 (19)
Suggested by the Experience of Six Emerging
Market Countries
Edgar Ayales
Randall C. Merris
Alfredo Torrez
Statistical Principles for 308 (32)
Inflation-Targeting Regimes and the Role of
IMF Data Initiatives
Armida San Jose
Graham L. Slack
Subramanian S. Sriram
Usefulness of Private Inflation Forecasts 340 (14)
in Inflation Targeting
Masahiko Takeda
Part V. Conclusions
Introduction to Part V 353 (1)
Taking the Agenda Forward 354 (6)
Carol S. Carson
Charles Enoch
Claudia Dziobek
References 360 (15)
Seminar Participants and Authors 375