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The Stiglitz Report: Reforming the International Monetary and Financial Systems in the Wake of the Global Crisis (Anglais) Broché – mai 2010

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The fact that the global economy is broken may be widely accepted, but what precisely needs to be fixed has become the subject of enormous controversy. In 2008, the president of the United Nations General Assembly convened an international panel, chaired by Nobel Prize-winning economist Joseph Stiglitz and including 20 leading experts on the international monetary system, to address this crucial issue. This report controversially establishes a bold agenda for policy change, both broad in scope and profound in its ambitions.

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Joseph E. Stiglitz est l'un des économistes les plus influents et les plus écoutés au monde. Il est l'un des rares à nous mettre en garde, depuis plusieurs années, contre le fanatisme du marché et la financiarisation de l'économie. Prix Nobel en 2001, il est notamment l'auteur de La Grande Désillusion (Fayard, 2002), Quand le capitalisme perd la tête (Fayard, 2003), Un autre monde. Contre le fanatisme du marché (Fayard, 2006), Le Triomphe de la cupidité (Les Liens qui Libèrent, 2009 ; Babel n° 1042) et le Rapport Stiglitz (Les Liens qui Libèrent, 2010).

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33 internautes sur 33 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Death of the Wicked Witch? 5 juillet 2010
Par Wade T. Wheelock - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
This short but jam-packed report from an international panel of experts, brought together by the UN and headed by the Nobel Prize-winning economist Joseph Stiglitz, presents a trenchant and compelling analysis of the causes of our recent and on-going global economic crisis. In so doing, it hammers home several more nails in the coffin of the economic ideology that has prevailed for the last 35 years, encapsulated by such terms as market fundamentalism, neo-liberalism (in Europe), neo-conservatism (in the U.S.), or the Washington consensus. This ideology has proclaimed that free market capitalism, with little or no government interference (since markets are "self-correcting"), is the only way to guarantee human prosperity.

The recent meltdown of financial institutions that spread like wildfire from a few major economies to wreak havoc on the entire world should be enough to convince everyone that total disregard for government regulation of economic activity does not work, and government involvement is a necessary staple of a stable economy. (This is a lesson historians have mastered since the Great Depression.) The Stiglitz Report shows in accessible detail how this disaster could have been prevented by a robust system of regulation that must now be truly international in scope. He and his commission propose specific reforms of current practices and institutions, as well as outlining possible new international entities. Their guiding principle would be greater democratization: giving significant voice to all countries, especially the poorest, in bringing into existence a world economic system that promoted growth, stability, environmental sustainability, and greater equality for all.

The reading can be a bit tough in places for the lay person. But it is worth persevering to know what worthwhile ideas are out there. Much that is here runs counter to the still strong currents in favor of the status quo, controlled by a few national and corporate elites. We must remain vigilant lest the death of free market ideology is broadcast prematurely. One can hope that our policy makers around the world, at least, have encountered and pondered these important proposals.
23 internautes sur 25 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A national real-estate crisis became a worldwide economic and social catastrophe 10 juillet 2010
Par Luc REYNAERT - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Those who know J. Stiglitz's work (compulsory reading) see his mighty stamp on this hard-hitting and all important report for the future of mankind.

Facts and figures
The 2007 crisis showed blatantly the interdependence of all (inter)national economies.
In the US, 1 out of 6 people has no full-time job; worldwide 200 million people were driven into poverty by becoming unemployed. The havoc on pensions was also tremendous.
The crisis exposed deep flaws in the evangel of neoliberal free market fundamentalism. Markets are not stable, not self-regulating and not efficient (information asymmetries between seller and buyer).

For the authors, ethical and moral values should be decisive factors in economic decision making. In a world with huge unmet needs, a plague of massive unemployment is unacceptable.
The Report proposes to install, not only, a new global economic order based on stability and faster growth, but also, more democratic governances (those who suffer have no say, those responsible are not held accountable).

Macro-economic solutions
To tackle the huge problems of poverty, malnutrition, environmental pollution, climate change and social insecurity, the world economy needs more stability and growth of global aggregate demand: less volatile exchange rates and asset prices, a social insurance system, more income equality, no protectionism and no `too big to fail' institutions. The latter should function with less leverage and give easier access to their resources.

Regulation solutions
Financial deregulation was one of the main causes of the global crisis. The financial sector became an end, not a means of economic activity. But, it was not capable to manage risk, to allocate capital efficiently and to mobilize savings at the lowest possible cost.
In order to protect the consumer and avoid disastrous externalities (unemployment, poverty), the Report proposes the creation of a `New Central Bank' (instead of the do-wrongly's) and a `Financial Regulatory Authority". Together, those new institutions should impose transparency (no creative accounting), limit the size of financial institutions, regulate credit rating agencies, create a deposit insurance system, allow public alongside private banking and prohibit the use of tax havens.

International Institutions - solution
With its counter-productive policies, which undermined social protection, the IMF made crises worse than they were. Its policies should, on the contrary, support employment worldwide. In that case, its lending capacity could be enhanced. But in any case, its governance should be more democratic.
The first task of the WTO should be the implementation of anti-protectionist measures.
The Report proposes two new institutions, the `Global Economic Coordination Council' and an "International Panel of Experts' in order to coordinate economic policies worldwide.

Long-term reforms
A new global architecture is needed to manage the global good.
The global reserve system should be improved by the creation of a supranational international new currency (e.g., the SDRs of the IMF).
An `International Debt Restructuring Council' should be installed for the management of sovereign debt defaults.
The risk between lenders and borrowers could eventually be managed with GDP- and commodity-linked bonds.
Also, novel financial mechanisms, like `solidarity levies', should be imposed in order to diminish living standard inequalities.

This report is a must read for all those interested in the future of mankind.
One minor remark: the report has no index.

It is evident, that all the world's problems cannot be solved by economic measures.
There are also pure ethical or moral problems, like the world's demographic explosion.
13 internautes sur 16 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Covers significant ground and articulates reasonable approaches 1 juin 2010
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Following the crisis we have had to think quite long and hard, some more than others, about what went into that which went wrong. Stiglitz and colleagues approach the aftermath of the crisis with the proper expertise and clarity of thought to really contribute a roadmap to where we need to be heading.

The crisis that we have recently/are going through has many causes, microeconomic level incentive problems coupled with informational asymmetries allowed for the emergence of large scale misallocation of resources. There is a general widening of the distribution of wealth which has repurcussions to consumption patterns in the long run in developed nations. The surplus savings fuelled into the US came about as a result of surplus out of developing nations who felt the need for foreign exchange buffers to tide them over whatever next crisis would emerge. This behaviour resulted from previous crisis in which these countries were forced to undertake pro-cyclical instead of countercyclical policies. The risk aversion that exists because cross border capital flows themselves seem to be pro rather than countercyclical might even imply that there should never be a sovereign nation that has privelidge of being a global currency as they might be forced to run a deficit just to balance the surpluses run abroad that are embedded behaviour. Institutional arrangements both at the micro and macro level are discussed. The domestic institutional arrangement commentary should be heeded, the macro coordination etc will inevitably a lot more difficult.

As noted in this report quite explicitly, global commerce has advanced more quickly than global institutions to help regulate this commerce. There has been a race to the bottom in terms of regulation as the economic doctrine we have followed essentially assumed that markets regulate themselves as prices are signals that force countercyclical action. That is wrong, why its wrong is complicated and will probably never be truly understood, but asset markets and commodity markets have different dynamics and i guess we just need to accept that there are bouts of fear and greed that manifest themselves on the large scale.

Most of what this reports is reasonable. It talks to the heart of many problems and outlines what need to be fixed. It is argued forcefully that markets have their failures and that needs to be addressed period. It is in the times of crises that people can gain the momentum to affect change and we must use what has just happened to help gain the momentum to bring us to a more stable economic regime. There will be many who argue otherwise, usually due to vested interest. This is much more instructive than the recent book Freefall, and I think this is an excellent start that needs to be considered deeply by policy makers globally.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
I just wish he were Fed Chairman! 26 novembre 2012
Par Simone Signoret - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
Now here as man who not only knows thoroughly what he is talking about AND can think out of the box - we could use him as chairman of the Federal Reserve!
Some thought provoking material from Stiglitz 25 octobre 2014
Par Derek Zweig - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Didn't love or hate this book, but some portions stuck with me. I have to give it credit for a strong buildup in the first couple chapters. Once it begins talking about "practical solutions," most of which are either popular and unrealistic or just short term fixes, the story loses its touch. I did enjoy his argument claiming "too big to fail" is a unique late 20th century phenomenon and should be treated differently as such, but having read countless material on crisis history I feel this idea may be over-expressed (every crisis has something unique about it). All in all, if you've read more than three books about the crisis you've probably been exposed to a majority of the ideas in this book. If not, there's no reason this couldn't be one of your first three.
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