References

This folder holds the following references to publications, sorted by year and author.

There are 50 references in this bibliography folder.

Collard, F and Dellas, H (2007).
Technology Shocks and Employment
Economic Journal, 117(523):1436-1459.

Franco, F and Philippon, T (2007).
Firms and Aggregate Dynamics
Review of Economic and Statistics, 89(4):587-600.

Evers, M (2006).
Federal Fiscal Transfers in Monetary Unions: A NOEM Approach
International Tax and Public Finance, 13(4):463-488.

Ortega, E and Rebei, N (2006).
The Welfare Implications of Ináation versus Price-Level Targeting in a Two-Sector, Small Open Economy.
Bank of Canada, Working Paper(2006-12).

Rabanal, P and Tuesta, V (2006).
Euro-Dollar Real Exchange Rate Dynamics in an Estimated Two-Country Model: What Is Important and What Is Not
IMF, Working Paper(06/177).

Sutherland, A (2006).
The Expenditure Switching Effect, Welfare and Monetary Policy in a Small Open Economy.
Journal of Economic Dynamics and Control, 30(7):1159-1182.

Alexius, A (2005).
Productivity Shocks and Real Exchange Rates
Journal of Monetary Economics, 52(3):555-566.

Corsetti, G and Pesenti, P (2005).
The Simple Geometry of Transmission and Stabilization in Closed and Open Economy
NBER, Working Paper(11341).

Francis, N and Ramey, V (2005).
Is the Technology-Driven Real Business Cycle Hypothesis Dead? Shocks and Aggregate Fluctuations Revisited
Journal of Monetary Economics, 52(8):1379-1399.

Anderson, J and Van Wincoop, E (2004).
Trade Costs
Journal of Economic Literature, 42(3):691-751.

Basu, S, Fernald, J, and Kimball, M (2004).
Are Technology Improvements Contractionary?
NBER, Working Paper(10592).

Bils, M and Klenow, P (2004).
Some Evidence on the Importance of Sticky Prices
Journal of Political Economy, 112(5):947-985.

Christiano, L, Eichenbaum, M, and Vigfusson, R (2004).
The Response of Hours to a Technology Shock: Evidence Based on Direct Measures of Technology
Journal of the European Economic Association, 2(2-3):381-395.

Collard, F and Dellas, H (2004).
Supply Shocks and Employment in an Open Economy
Economics Letters, 82(2):231-237.

Corsetti, G, Dedola, L, and Leduc, S (2004).
International Risk-Sharing and the Transmission of Productivity Shocks
EBC, Working Paper(308).

Francis, N and Ramey, V (2004).
The Source of Historical Economic Fluctuations: An Analysis using Long-Run Restrictions
NBER, Working Paper(10631).

Gali, J (2004).
On the Role of Technology Shocks as a Source of Business Cycles: Some New Evidence
Journal of the European Economic Association, 2(2-3):372-380.

Gali, J and Rabanal, P (2004).
Technology Shocks and Aggregate Fluctuations: How Well Does the Real Business Cycle Model Fit Postwar U.S. Data?
NBER, Macroeconomics Annual(19).

Uhlig, H (2004).
Do Technology Shocks Lead to a Fall in Total Hours Worked?
Journal of the European Economic Association, 2:361-371.

Benigno, G and Thoenissen, C (2003).
Equilibrium Exchange Rates and Supply-Side Performance
Economic Journal, 113(486):C103-C124.

Carlsson, M (2003).
Measures of Technology and the Short-Run Responses to Technology Shocks
Scandinavian Journal of Economics, 105:555-579.

Francis, N, Owyang, N, and Theodorou, A (2003).
The Use of Long-Run Restrictions for the IdentiÖcation of Technology Shocks
Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis Review, 85(6):53-66.

Gali, J (2003).
New Perspectives on Monetary Policy, Ináation, and the Business Cycle
In: Advances in Economics and Econometrics:Theory and Applications vol. III, ed. by M. Dewatripont, L. Hansen and S. Turnovsky, Cambridge University Press, Cambridge.

Rotemberg, J (2003).
Stochastic Technical Progress, Smooth Trends, and Nearly Distinct Business Cycles
American Economic Review, 93(5):1543-1559.

Alquist, R and Chinn, M (2002).
Productivity and the Euro-Dollar Exchange Rate Puzzle
NBER, Working Paper(8824).