His primary scientific interests are in Central bank, Monetary policy, Inflation, Inflation targeting and Macroeconomics. As a part of the same scientific family, Sylvester Eijffinger mostly works in the field of Central bank, focusing on Transparency and, on occasion, Index and Information disclosure. Monetary policy is a subfield of Monetary economics that Sylvester Eijffinger tackles.
His work on Inflationary bias as part of general Inflation research is often related to Negative relationship, thus linking different fields of science. Sylvester Eijffinger has researched Inflation targeting in several fields, including Official cash rate, Bank rate and International economics. He has included themes like Pact, Econometrics and Politics in his Macroeconomics study.
Sylvester Eijffinger mostly deals with Monetary policy, Monetary economics, Central bank, Financial system and Inflation targeting. His Monetary policy research incorporates elements of Transparency, Inflation and Interest rate. His Monetary economics study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Politics.
As a part of the same scientific study, he usually deals with the Central bank, concentrating on Accounting and frequently concerns with Accountability. The study incorporates disciplines such as Market liquidity, Financial market, European central bank and International economics in addition to Financial system. His Inflation targeting research focuses on Monetary hegemony and how it relates to Monetarism.
Sylvester Eijffinger mainly investigates Monetary policy, Monetary economics, Interest rate, Financial system and Voting. His work in Monetary policy addresses issues such as Financial crisis, which are connected to fields such as Dominance, Politics and Independence. Sylvester Eijffinger combines subjects such as Financial market and Sovereignty with his study of Monetary economics.
His studies deal with areas such as Market liquidity, Corporate governance, Transparency, Finance and European central bank as well as Financial system. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Private sector, Panel data and Conditionality. His Voting research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Public economics and Public administration.
His primary areas of investigation include Monetary policy, Monetary economics, Financial system, Central bank and Transparency. His work deals with themes such as Voting, Financial crisis and Inflation, which intersect with Monetary policy. His Monetary economics research includes elements of Sovereignty and Panel data.
His Financial system research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Crisis management, Sovereign debt, Sovereign credit risk, Market liquidity and European central bank. His work carried out in the field of Central bank brings together such families of science as Independence and Discretion. His Transparency research incorporates themes from Credit rating and Prudential regulation.
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The Political Economy of Central-Bank Independence
S.C.W. Eijffinger;J.A.C. de Haan.
Central Bank Independence : An Update of Theory and Evidence
H Berger;de Jakob Haan;S.C.W. Eijffinger.
Journal of Economic Surveys (2001)
How transparent are central banks
Sylvester C.W. Eijffinger;Petra M. Geraats.
European Journal of Political Economy (2006)
Revisiting the Stability and Growth Pact: grand design or internal adjustment?
Marco Buti;Sylvester C W Eijffinger;Daniele Franco.
Research Papers in Economics (2003)
The Effectiveness of Structural Policy in the European Union: An Empirical Analysis for the EU‐15 in 1995–2001*
Maaike Beugelsdijk;Sylvester C.W. Eijffinger.
Journal of Common Market Studies (2005)
European Monetary and Fiscal Policy
Sylvester C. W Eijffinger;Jakob de Haan.
Central bank independence in twelve industrial countries
S.C.W. Eijffinger;E. Schaling.
PSL Quarterly Review (1993)
Benchmarking of corporate social responsibility: Methodological problems and robustness
Johan Graafland;Sylvester Eijffinger;H. Smid.
Research Papers in Economics (2004)
The Political Economy of Central Bank Independence
Sylvester Eijffinger;J. De Hann.
Research Papers in Economics (1995)
A friction model of daily Bundesbank and Federal Reserve intervention
Geert J. Almekinders;Sylvester C.W. Eijffinger.
Journal of Banking and Finance (1996)
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