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The International Monetary Fund in the Global Economy
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  • Cited by 41
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    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

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    Heath-Brown, Nick 2015. The Statesman’s Yearbook 2016. p. 13.

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    The International Monetary Fund in the Global Economy
    • Online ISBN: 9780511712029
    • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9780511712029
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Book description

The explosive growth and increasing complexity of global financial markets are defining characteristics of the contemporary world economy. Unfortunately, financial globalization has been accompanied by a marked increase in the frequency and severity of financial crises. The International Monetary Fund (IMF) has taken a central role in managing these crises through its loans to developing countries. Despite extensive analysis and criticism of the IMF in recent years, key questions remain unanswered. Why does the Fund treat some countries more generously than others? To what extent is IMF lending driven by political factors rather than economic concerns? In whose interests does the IMF act? In this book, Mark Copelovitch offers novel answers to these questions. Combining statistical analysis with detailed case studies, he demonstrates how the politics and policies of the IMF have evolved over the last three decades in response to fundamental changes in the composition of international capital flows.

Reviews

‘The International Monetary Fund (IMF) is one of the world’s most important economic institutions, especially in times of crisis. Yet we lack a full understanding of how and why it operates as it does, and in particular of the political forces that affect it. In The International Monetary Fund in the Global Economy, Mark Copelovitch makes the case that the IMF’s behavior responds to the interests represented by the major financial powers, as well as to the goals of the IMF’s professional staff. Copelovitch presents a series of clear-headed, theoretically grounded arguments, then subjects them to empirical assessment. He analyzes an original database of 197 IMF programs over twenty years, and then provides two extensive country studies, of IMF relations with Mexico and Korea in the 1980s and 1990s. Both the statistical analysis and the detailed narratives provide compelling evidence for Copelovitch’s political economy arguments. The International Monetary Fund in the Global Economy is a careful, persuasive application of the ideas and methods of modern political economy to a crucially important topic. It will be of interest to any serious scholar or student of international political economy, international relations, and international economics.’

Jeffry Frieden - Harvard

‘This is an outstanding piece of political science that combines richly detailed case studies based on primary documents with impressive quantitative results. Copelovitch argues convincingly that banks heavily influence IMF lending, but their influence depends on the composition of capital flows and the consistency of the interests of the major powers.’

Randall Stone - University of Rochester

'This book represents a major contribution to the growing literature on the IMF and, more generally, to the understanding of the political economy of international organizations. Using an original 'common agency' perspective, Mark Copelovitch presents an innovative way to address decision-making at the international financial institutions, which is driven both by the major shareholder governments and by the bureaucratic staff of these organizations. Copelovitch shows that both the intensity and the heterogeneity of the preferences of the IMF’s major shareholders determine whether a country will receive favorable treatment from the institution. The book furthermore shows that the nature of IMF lending has changed because of major historical shifts in patterns of international financing from concentrated sovereign bank lending to decentralized portfolio investment and bank lending to the private sector. The greater collective action problems generated by these new forms of international finance force the IMF to make larger loans with more extensive conditionality in order to reassure global markets. Copelovitch substantiates his theoretical claims with both sophisticated statistical analysis and detailed case studies. This is a must-read for both scholars of international political economy and policy-makers interested in the IMF’s evolving role in the global financial system.'

James Raymond Vreeland - Georgetown University and author of The IMF and Economic Development

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