1945

Towards reform of the international financial architecture: Which way forward?

The increased frequency and virulence of international currency and financial crises, involving even countries with a record of good governance and macroeconomic discipline, suggests that instability is global and systemic. Although there is room to improve national policies and institutions, that alone would not be sufficient to deal with the problem, particularly in developing countries, where the potential threat posed by inherently unstable capital flows is much greater. A strengthening of institutions and arrangements at the international level is essential if the threat of such crises is to be reduced and if they are to be better managed whenever they do occur. Yet, despite growing agreement on the global and systemic nature of financial instability, the international community has so far been unable to achieve significant progress in establishing effective global arrangements that address the main concerns of developing countries.

Related Subject(s): International Trade and Finance
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