Franklin

United States [electronic resource] : Staff Report for the 2000 Article IV Consultation.

Author/Creator:
International Monetary Fund
Publication:
Washington, D.C. : International Monetary Fund, 2000.
Format/Description:
Government document
Book
1 online resource (66 p.)
Series:
IMF eLibrary
IMF Staff Country Reports; IMF Staff Country Report No. 00/89.
IMF Staff Country Reports; IMF Staff Country Report No. 00/89
Status/Location:
Loading...

Options
Location Notes Your Loan Policy

Details

Local subjects:
Access to credit. (search)
Adjustment process. (search)
Aggregate demand. (search)
Antitrust laws. (search)
Balance of payments. (search)
Bilateral trade. (search)
Bilateral trade data. (search)
Bond market. (search)
Commercial loans. (search)
Commodity prices. (search)
Competitive pressures. (search)
Consumer credit. (search)
Corporate bonds. (search)
Corporate debt. (search)
Current account balance. (search)
Current account deficit. (search)
Debt. (search)
Debt forgiveness. (search)
Debt issuance. (search)
Debt management. (search)
Debt outstanding. (search)
Debt reduction. (search)
Debt retirement. (search)
Debt securities. (search)
Debt service. (search)
Default rates. (search)
Deficit reduction. (search)
Deficits. (search)
Dispute settlement. (search)
Domestic demand. (search)
Domestic investment. (search)
Domestic producers. (search)
Duty-free access. (search)
Employment growth. (search)
Equity markets. (search)
Expenditures. (search)
Export growth. (search)
External debt. (search)
External position. (search)
External trade. (search)
Fiscal policy. (search)
Fiscal stabilizers. (search)
Fixed investment. (search)
Foreign ownership. (search)
Foreign trade. (search)
Fostering market. (search)
Government securities. (search)
Household debt. (search)
Import penetration. (search)
Import prices. (search)
Import protection. (search)
Income distribution. (search)
Interest. (search)
Interest rate swaps. (search)
International trade. (search)
Liabilities. (search)
Loans. (search)
Merchandise trade. (search)
Mortgage rates. (search)
Multilateral negotiations. (search)
Multilateral trade. (search)
Net exports. (search)
Non-oil commodity. (search)
Obligations. (search)
Oil prices. (search)
Output growth. (search)
Partner countries. (search)
Payments. (search)
Payroll tax. (search)
Process of development. (search)
Protectionist pressure. (search)
Protectionist pressures. (search)
Protectionist sentiment. (search)
Public debt. (search)
Solvency. (search)
Subordinated debt. (search)
Tax credit. (search)
Tax incentives. (search)
Tax reforms. (search)
Taxes. (search)
Terms of trade. (search)
Tradable goods. (search)
Trade data. (search)
Trade deficit. (search)
Trade liberalization. (search)
Trade remedies. (search)
Trade round. (search)
Trade shocks. (search)
Trading system. (search)
Treasury bills. (search)
Treasury bonds. (search)
Unemployment rate. (search)
World economy. (search)
World growth. (search)
World trade. (search)
Yield curve. (search)
United States. (search)
Summary:
Sound monetary and fiscal policies have contributed to making the current U.S. economic expansion the longest on record. Executive Directors welcomed these developments, and congratulated the U.S. authorities on the adoption of the Gramm-Leach-Bliley Act, which represents a much needed overhaul of the outdated laws regulating the financial sector in the country. They commended the improvements in market access provided by the enacted African Growth and Opportunity Act and the Caribbean Basin Initiative, and encouraged the U.S. government to complete the necessary financing arrangements.
Notes:
Description based on print version record.
Contributor:
International Monetary Fund
Other format:
Print Version:
ISBN:
1451839529:
9781451839524
ISSN:
1934-7685
Publisher Number:
10.5089/9781451839524.002
Access Restriction:
Restricted for use by site license.