Past Event

Improving regulatory policy formulation and institutional resilience in Europe

Are large differences in the resilience of individual economies related to differences in the quality of country-level institutions that shape the absorption and response to these shocks? At this event we'll discuss the evolution of labour markets, and the role of institutional design and good process.

Date: November 13, 2019, 12:30 pm Topic: European Macroeconomics & Governance

VIDEO AND AUDIO RECORDINGS

Schedule

Nov 13, 2019

12:30-13:00

Check-In and lunch

13:00-13:15

Keynote

Arup Banerji, EU Director, World Bank

13:15-13:30

Presentation

Rogier van den Brink, Lead Economist, EU RER presentation by World Bank

13:30-13:40

Presentation

J. Scott Marcus, Senior Fellow

13:40-14:15

Comments and Panel discussion

Chair: Maria Demertzis, Deputy Director

Céline Kauffmann, Deputy Head of the Regulatory Policy Division, OECD

J. Scott Marcus, Senior Fellow

Rogier van den Brink, Lead Economist, EU RER presentation by World Bank

14:15

Q&A

14:30

End

Speakers

Arup Banerji

EU Director, World Bank

Maria Demertzis

Deputy Director

J. Scott Marcus

Senior Fellow

Céline Kauffmann

Deputy Head of the Regulatory Policy Division, OECD

Rogier van den Brink

Lead Economist, EU RER presentation by World Bank

Location & Contact

Bruegel, Rue de la Charité 33, 1210 Brussels

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How COVID-19 is laying bare inequality

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Working Paper

Zsolt Darvas - Resisting deglobalisation: the case of Europe

Resisting deglobalisation: the case of Europe

Global trade and finance data indicates that the pre-2008 pace of economic globalisation has stalled or even reversed. The European Union has defied this trend, with trade flows and financial claims continuing to grow after the recovery from the 2008 global economic and financial crisis. Immigration, including intra-EU mobility, has also continued to increase.

By: Zsolt Darvas Topic: European Macroeconomics & Governance Date: February 4, 2020
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Incorporating political risks into debt sustainability analysis

DSA applies to crisis countries only, but an early warning system identifying vulnerabilities is relevant for all countries. A more general, less stringent, debt vulnerabilities analysis (DVA) could be used to assess countries’ debt management policies and identify vulnerabilities, without leading immediately to policy consequences. A more general framework could also incorporate political risks that are significant determinants of debt dynamics

By: Andrea Consiglio and Stavros Zenios Topic: European Macroeconomics & Governance, Global Economics & Governance Date: January 22, 2020
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Factors determining Russia’s long-term growth rate

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