by World Bank in Washington, D.C. (1818 H St., N.W., Washington 20433) .
|Statement||prepared by Alexander Fleming.|
|Series||World Bank staff working paper ;, no. 484|
|LC Classifications||HG195 .F58 1981|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, 37 p. :|
|Number of Pages||37|
|LC Control Number||82114822|
Private capital flows to developing countries and their determination: historical perspective, recent experience, and future prospects. Private capital flows to developing countries: the road to financial integration - summary (English) Abstract. This is a summary of the book, "Private Capital Flows to Developing Countries: the Road to Financial Integration," exploring the nature of the changes leading to the integration of developing countries in world financial markets, and analyzing the process. Private capital flows to developing countries: the road to financial integration (English) Abstract. This book explores the nature of the changes leading to the integration of developing countries in world financial markets, and analyzes the process of international financial integration and the structural forces driving private capital to developing. PRIVATE CAPITAL FLOWS TO DEVELOPING COUNTRIES AND THEIR DETERMINATION. HISTORICAL PERSPECTIVE, RECENT EXPERIENCE, AND FUTURE PROSPECTS A Background Study for World Development Report From an analysis of borrowing experience by oil-importing developing coun-tries (OIDC's), it is concluded that in recent literature on private .
Are private capital flows to developing countries sustainable? (English) Abstract. The remarkable surge in private capital flow to developing countries since has greatly facilitated their rapid growth, at a time when OECD countries have . Downloadable! An important issue in the debate over the desirability of freer capital mobility for developing countries is whether capital flows have significant effects on economic growth. Proponents of capital account liberalization cite the growth-promoting attributes of capital inflows as a key benefit of financial integration for developing countries. Glauco De Vita Khine S. Kyaw, (),"Determinants of capital flows to developing countries: a structural V AR analysis", Journal of Economic Studies, V ol. 35 Iss 4 pp. - . Total official flows incorporate the sum of concessional and non-concessional flows to developing countries, including export credits, which have a primarily commercial motive. Private flows are defined as flows at market terms and financed out of private sector resources and private grants.
private and public flows to developing countries, particularly low-income countries. 21) The inadequate representation of developing countries in the governing bodies of the IFIs and their limited or complete lack of representation in crucial fora were emphasised. However, this literature has not explored the growth impact of the various types of capital inflows. The present study analyses the effects of the different components of private capital inflows on the growth of 44 developing countries. A dynamic panel with yearly data is estimated during the period. developing countries’ competitiveness and mitigate the overall negative impact of aggregated capital flows on REER appreciation. The next section summarizes the main findings available in the literature related to the impact of different types of capital flows on the REER. Section III presents the theoretical. Analysis of composition of capital flows according to their functions. In the discussion on composition of capital flows, it was felt that more emphasis is needed on the function of different capital flows in borrowing economies e.g. the consumption-smoothing feature of bank lending.