Remembering and Learning from Financial Crises

 
 
Oxford University Press
  • erschienen am 7. Oktober 2021
  • |
  • 240 Seiten
 
E-Book | PDF mit Adobe-DRM | Systemvoraussetzungen
978-0-19-264395-7 (ISBN)
 
The chapters in this book reflect on people's relationships with past financial crises - from public opinion to business leaders and policy makers. In connection with financial crises, Remembering and Learning from Financial Crises addresses three fundamental questions: first, are financial crises remembered, and if so how? Second, have lessons been drawn from past financial crises? And third, have past experiences been used in order to make practical decisions when confronted with a new crisis? These questions are of course related, yet they have been approached from different historical perspectives, using methodologies borrowed from different academic disciplines. One of the objectives of this book is to explore how these approaches can complement each other in order to better understand the relationships between remembering and learning from financial crises and how the past is used by financial institutions. It thus recognises financial crisis as a recurring phenomenon and addresses the impact that this has in a range of public and policy contexts.
  • Englisch
  • Oxford
  • |
  • Großbritannien
978-0-19-264395-7 (9780192643957)
weitere Ausgaben werden ermittelt
Youssef Cassis is Research Professor at the Robert Schuman Centre for Advanced Studies, European University Institute, Florence, and Principal Investigator of the ERC funded research project on 'The Memory of Financial Crises: Financial Actors and Global Risk'. From 2011 to 2019, he was Professor of Economic History at the European University Institute. His work mainly focuses on banking and financial history, as well as business history more generally. His most recent books include Private Banking in Europe: Rise, Retreat, and Resurgence (OUP, 2015). He has also recently co-edited The Oxford Handbook of Banking and Financial History (OUP, 2016, with Richard Grossman and Catherine Schenk). He was a long serving member of the Academic Advisory Council of the European Association for Banking and Financial History and past President (2005-2007) of the European Business History Association (EBHA). Catherine Schenk is Professor of Economic and Social History at University of Oxford. After completing her undergraduate and Masters degrees at University of Toronto in Economics, International Relations, and Chinese Studies, she completed her PhD at the London School of Economics. Since then she has held academic positions at Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand, Royal Holloway, University of London, and University of Glasgow. She has also been visiting professor at Nankai University, China, and Hong Kong University and she has spent time as a visiting researcher at the International Monetary Fund and at the Hong Kong Institute for Monetary Research. She was 2019 Senior Lamfalussy Fellow at the Bank for International Settlements. She is Associate Fellow in international economics at Chatham House.
  • Cover
  • Remembering and Learning from Financial Crises
  • Copyright
  • Contents
  • List of Figures
  • List of Tables
  • Contributors
  • 1: Memories and Uses of the Past
  • Memory
  • Using the Past
  • The Book's Contribution
  • References
  • 2: The Memory of Financial Crises: The Great Depression and the Global Financial Crisis of 2008
  • Financial Crises and History
  • Financial Crises and Memory
  • The Press and the Memory of the Great Depression
  • Continuity and Level of Interest
  • Focus of Attention
  • Uses of the Past
  • Evolution over Time
  • Conclusion
  • References (newspapers articles are not included)
  • 3: Unfortunately We Are Bankrupt': The Greek Bankruptcy Crisis of 1893 and Its Remembrance in the World Economic Crisis, 2010-2011
  • 'Imagined Futures' Anchored in the Past
  • The Greek Financial Crisis, 1893-1898
  • The Reception of the Crisis in Greece and Germany, 2009-2017: Research Questions
  • The Reception of the Crisis in Greece
  • The Reception of the Crisis of 1893-97 in Germany
  • Conclusion
  • References
  • 4: Myths and Memory: The Crisis of the Pound and the Political Use of the Memory of 1931 in the United Kingdom
  • Introduction
  • Memory as Myth
  • The End of the Gold Standard
  • The Opposing Narratives of 1931: Incompetence versus Betrayal
  • The Devaluation of 1967
  • The Use of the Opposing Narratives during the 1960s
  • Conclusion
  • References
  • Archives and other sources
  • Books, book chapters, journal articles
  • Newspaper articles
  • 5: The Past as Practice or Parable?: Anticipating Financial Crisis in the 1960s and1980s
  • Introduction
  • Invoking the 1929 Crash
  • Apocalypse Now and Scenario Planning for a Sovereign Debt Crisis, 1977-82
  • Conclusions
  • References
  • 6: To Remember or Forget?: Financial Crises and Regulatory Regimes in Sweden
  • Introduction
  • A Turbulent Time, 1903-35
  • The Real Estate and Industry Crisis, 1907-08
  • Deflation Crisis and Industrial Reconstruction, 1920-23
  • The Kreuger Crash, 1932
  • Can Regulations Replace Experience? A Time of Stability 1935-85
  • Reconstruction of Historical Memories, 1985-95?
  • The De-regulation of the Financial Market and the Real Estate Crisis of the 199
  • Public Support of the Financial Sector
  • Spill Over from International Turbulence, 2007-2009
  • Conclusions
  • References
  • Interviews
  • Sources
  • Literature
  • 7: Making Capitalism Respectable: The Language of German and American Corporate Governance after the Financial Crisisof 1873
  • Introduction
  • What Is at Stake?
  • Gründerkrach! vs Panic!
  • Narrating the Crisis
  • The 1884 Corporate Governance Reform
  • German Stock Exchange Law of 1896
  • Futures Trading
  • Taming the Speculator
  • Conclusion: The Language of Legitimacy, the Narratives of Crisis
  • References
  • 8: The 1987 Stock Exchange Crash in Historical Perspective: A Crisis Denied?
  • Introduction
  • The Facts: A Disruptive, Global and Unprecedented Collapse-That Was Soon Reversed
  • The Short-Term Memory of the Crash: Reports and Academic Analyses, 1987-89
  • Public Opinion
  • Academics
  • A Selective and Delayed Collective Memory of the Crash since 2007
  • Investors' and Traders' Memories
  • Experts from Academic and Institutional Circles
  • New Approaches in Finance Studies in the 1980s and Their Rediscovery
  • The Long-Term Outcomes of Shiller's Work
  • From Oblivion to Rediscovery: What Lessons Can Be Learned?
  • References
  • 9: British Banks and Their Aesop's Fables: Organizational Memories of the Governance and Management of Financial Crisis
  • Introduction
  • Daniel Robertson
  • George Rae
  • Conclusion
  • Bibliography
  • Index

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