His scientific interests lie mostly in Exchange rate, Monetary economics, Cointegration, Inflation and Balassa–Samuelson effect. The concepts of his Exchange rate study are interwoven with issues in Relative price, Economy and International economics. Monetary economics is connected with Empirical evidence and Oecd countries in his study.
His work deals with themes such as Financial economics and Exchange-rate regime, which intersect with Cointegration. Inflation is a primary field of his research addressed under Macroeconomics. His Balassa–Samuelson effect research integrates issues from Purchasing power parity, Stylized fact and Equilibrium exchange.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Exchange rate, Monetary economics, Productivity, International economics and Econometrics. His Exchange rate research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Cointegration and Inflation. His work on Asset price channel and Interest rate channel as part of his general Monetary economics study is frequently connected to Oecd countries and Empirical evidence, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science.
His research integrates issues of Product market, Position and Human capital in his study of Productivity. His research investigates the connection between International economics and topics such as Interest rate that intersect with problems in Monetary policy, Monetary transmission mechanism, Short run and Foreign exchange. The Econometrics study combines topics in areas such as Depreciation, Currency and Debt.
Oecd countries, Monetary economics, Productivity, Investment and Debt are his primary areas of study. His research on Monetary economics often connects related topics like Production. His work carried out in the field of Productivity brings together such families of science as Disadvantaged, Higher education, Physical capital, Human capital and Product market.
He studied Human capital and Econometrics that intersect with Capital. As a part of the same scientific family, Balázs Égert mostly works in the field of Investment, focusing on Public economics and, on occasion, Volatility and Revenue. The study incorporates disciplines such as Insolvency, Product, Venture capital and Financial system in addition to Debt.
His primary areas of study are Monetary economics, Central government, Debt, Regression analysis and Government debt. He has included themes like Tax reform and Property tax in his Monetary economics study. His Central government research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Bivariate analysis, Threshold model and Bayesian inference.
Debt is frequently linked to Multivariate statistics in his study. The concepts of his Rate of return study are interwoven with issues in Productivity and Econometrics. His Productivity research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Sample and Human capital.
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Determinants of house prices in central and eastern Europe
Balázs Égert;Dubravko Mihaljek.
Research Papers in Economics (2007)
Public Debt, Economic Growth and Nonlinear Effects: Myth or Reality
Journal of Macroeconomics (2015)
The Balassa-Samuelson effect in Central and Eastern Europe: Myth or reality?
Balázs Égert;Imed Drine;Kirsten Lommatzsch;Christophe Rault;Christophe Rault.
Journal of Comparative Economics (2003)
Equilibrium Exchange Rates in Transition Economies: Taking Stock of the Issues*
Balázs Égert;László Halpern;Ronald MacDonald.
Journal of Economic Surveys (2006)
Interdependence between Eastern and Western European stock markets: Evidence from intraday data
Balázs Égert;Evžen Kočenda.
Economic Systems (2007)
Infrastructure and Growth: Empirical Evidence
Balázs Égert;Tomasz Kozluk;Douglas Sutherland.
Research Papers in Economics (2009)
Investigating the Balassa‐Samuelson hypothesis in the transition: Do we understand what we see? A panel study
Economics of Transition (2002)
Dutch Disease Scare in Kazakhstan: Is it real?
Balazs Egert;Carol S. Leonard.
Open Economies Review (2008)
Assessing Equilibrium Exchange Rates in CEE Acceding Countries: Can We Have DEER with BEER without FEER?
Social Science Research Network (2004)
Interest rate pass-through in central and Eastern Europe: Reborn from ashes merely to pass away?
Balázs Égert;Jesús Crespo-Cuaresma;Thomas Reininger.
Journal of Policy Modeling (2007)
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