Financial safety nets and incentive structures in Latin America
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Financial safety nets and incentive structures in Latin America by Philip Lawton Brock

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Published by World Bank in Washington, DC .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Latin America.,
  • Latin America

Subjects:

  • Deposit insurance -- Latin America,
  • Banks and banking -- Latin America -- State supervision

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementPhilip L. Brock.
SeriesPolicy research working paper ;, 1993, Policy research working papers ;, 1993.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHG3881.5.W57 P63 no. 1993
The Physical Object
Pagination35 p. :
Number of Pages35
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL96819M
LC Control Number99209309

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Additional Physical Format: Print version: Brock, Philip Lawton. Financial safety nets and incentive structures in Latin America. Washington, DC: World Bank, . Brock, Philip L., "Financial safety nets and incentive structures in Latin America," Policy Research Working Paper Series , The World : RePEc:wbk:wbrwps Financial Safety Nets and Incentive Structures in Latin America Philip L. Brock University of Washington Seattle, Washington FAX plbrock( I thank Jerry Caprio, Augusto de la Torre, Idanna Kaplan, Daniel Lederman, Yira Mascaro, and Armando Razo for useful discussions and comments on the paper.   Brock examines issues associated with safety nets for financial systems in small open economies such as those in Latin America. He stresses three principles that should guide the design and operations of a financial system safety net: Safety nets should strengthen rather than supplant private capital, monitoring, and closure mechanisms.

Financial safety nets and incentive structures in Latin America. By Philip L. Brock. (), in the sense that he believes the design of good financial safety nets for Latin America depends upon an understanding of the way that formal ex-ante safety nets have broken down during times of crisis over the past one hundred years. In this paper. BibTeX @MISC{Brock_august, author = {Philip L. Brock and I Thank Jerry Caprio and Augusto De La Torre and Idanna Kaplan and Daniel Lederman and Yira Mascaro}, title = {August Financial Safety Nets and Incentive Structures in Latin America}, year = {}}. Payment systems in Latin America: a tale of two countries - Colombia and El Salvador (English) Abstract. Payment systems include all the paper (including cash) and electronic systems a country uses to exchange financial value to discharge obligations. This books focuses on a) the performance of labor markets in the Latin American and Caribbean region since the beginning of the significant structural reforms most countries in the region have undertaken; b) the structure of labor markets, institutions, and incentive structures; c) the effects of that structure on employment, earnings, income distribution, and poverty levels; d) the role of.

° Safety nets to reduce systemic risk should minimize the moral hazard from stakeholders by limiting risk protection and by making the cost of protection sensitive to the risk taken. ° Governments should encourage self-policing in the financial sector.   Although financial incentives are a well-accepted strategy for raising parent participation rates in prevention studies, they are rarely employed in practice due to concerns about their ethics, sustainability, and public acceptability. We sought to address these common concerns in the context of a larger prevention study using financial incentives to boost parent participation in a group-based.   Praise for ADVANCES in FINANCIAL MACHINE LEARNING "Dr. López de Prado has written the first comprehensive book describing the application of modern ML to financial modeling. The book blends the latest technological developments in ML with critical life lessons learned from the author's decades of financial experience in leading academic and industrial institutions.   These energy challenges, among other drivers, have led to an increased interest in developing renewable energy (RE) in LAC countries. In , countries in the area committed to meeting 10% of regional total energy from renewable resources by as part of the Latin American and Caribbean Initiative or Sustainable Development.