The Public Sector and the International Sector

  • D. C. Rowan


Now that we have developed our static theory of the determination of income and interest in an economy without either government economic activity or international trade we need to extend our model to take account of these elements of the problem.


Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Suggested Reading

  1. G. K. Shaw, Fiscal Policy (Macmillan, 1972).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. J. C. R. Dow, The Management of the British Economy 1945–1960 (Cambridge, 1964) chs vii–viii.Google Scholar
  3. J. E. Meade, ‘The International Monetary Mechanism’, The Three Banks Review (Sep 1964).Google Scholar
  4. Radcliffe Report (H.M.S.O., 1959) ch. viii.Google Scholar
  5. O. Eckstein, Public Finance (Prentice-Hall, 1964), particularly ch. vii.Google Scholar
  6. I. M. D. Little in The British Economy in the Nineteen-Fifties (Oxford, 1962).Google Scholar
  7. W. A. H. Godley and J. R. Shepherd, ‘Forecasting Imports’, N.I.E.S.R. Review no. 33 (1965).Google Scholar
  8. M. FG. Scott in Economic Growth in Britain, ed. P. D. Henderson (Weidenfeld & Nicolson, 1966) ch. iv.Google Scholar
  9. C. D. Foster, ibid. ch. vi.Google Scholar
  10. F. R. Brechling and J. M. Wolfe, ‘The End of Stop-Go’, Lloyds Bank Review (Jan 1965).Google Scholar
  11. J. C. R. Dow, ‘Fiscal Policy and Monetary Policy as Instruments of Control’, Westminster Bank Review (May, Aug and Nov 1960).Google Scholar
  12. M. FG. Scott, ‘Should the Pound be Devalued?’ The Bankers’ Magazine (Apr 1967).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© D. C. Rowan 1974

Authors and Affiliations

  • D. C. Rowan
    • 1
  1. 1.University of SouthamptonUK

Personalised recommendations