YSI Event

Financial Stability

10 years after: 2008 Financial Crisis and future prospect

Ten years after the Global Financial Crisis in 2008, economists continue in an intense debate, trying to understand its main causes and consequences for the future. In the discussions of our working group, we open space to a plurality of views, including the ones that look beyond mainstream economic paradigms. In this context, we intend to debate views on lessons learned from the crisis, current developments in financial markets, and future challenges for the financial sector, especially those linked to changes in regulatory frameworks and the impacts of new technologies.

The Working Group on Financial Stability invites young researchers to submit their abstracts in one of the (but not limited to) following topics:

  1. Financial System (In)stability;
  2. Global Liquidity and world finance;
  3. Sources and effects of Systemic Risks;
  4. Financial market regulation;
  5. Fintech/ Cryptocurrencies and Financial Innovation;
  6. Financial crises and political responses;

Questions concerning this call may be sent to: [email protected]

10 years after 2008:  Financial (In)stability, uneven spatial impacts and the dynamics of Inequalities in Latin America

Since the financial crisis in 2008, the economic policies that were  implemented did not prevent an increase in poverty and inequality rates,  including in underdeveloped countries, as Latin American (LA) ones. In this sense, the territory specification of LA has been showing the persistence, maintenance or an increase of poverty and inequalities in many countries, especially after significant economic crises such as this one.

The LA convening will be a great opportunity to discuss this topic, because it will be part of a 2-week intensive pluralistic economics’ agenda: 1st Conference on Development Planning, Lalics forum for PhD candidates and UNSAM-IDAES winter school. Also, it will engage keynote speakers from the “1st Conference on Development Planning“ with diversity in terms of gender, age and provenance, starting new institucional paterniships.

We want  to encourage people active in Financial Stability, Urban and Regional Economics and Inequality areas to share their findings and contributions during this interactive convening with a diverse group of young academics. Following our joint on-going webinar series between the Urban and Regional Economics WG, the Inequality WG and the Financial Stability WG, we are inviting young scholars to present their research during the YSI Latin America Regional Convening to be held in Buenos Aires, Argentina, July 19-21, 2018.

We welcome contributions related to (but not limited to) financial stability and financial inclusion from an urban and regional perspective::

  1. Geography of banking, instability and exclusion;
  2. Microfinance, microcredit and financial inclusion;
  3. Global Liquidity and inequality;
  4. Financial Innovation and financial exclusion;
  5. Financial crisis and income inequality imbalances;
  6. Financial crisis and regional disparities;
  7. Housing Markets and Financial System;
  8. Local currencies and credit-based systems;

Questions concerning this call may be sent to:

The aftermath: A Keynesian Perspective

Post Keynesian economists have devoted substantial research efforts to understand issues related to Financial Stability and Financialization. The Global Financial Crisis (2008 - 2009) has put to the forefront of the profession the necessity to deepen our understanding of these issues.

In this context, the Financial Stability and the Keynesian Working Groups offer an excellent opportunity for debate and interaction among Keynesians and all scholars concerned with Financial Stability issues. Thus, we are glad to announce a special joint session between both working groups.

For this session, we welcome contributions related (but not limited) to the following topics, from a Keynesian and/or Minskian perspective:

  • Financial stability and regulation;
  • Instability in financial markets;
  • Financialisation of the economy;
  • Global economic imbalances;
  • Economic history of financial crises;
  • Sources and policy response of financial crises.

Questions concerning this call may be sent to:

SUBMIT A PAPER  To submit a paper, go here. Note that you must register yourself on the Young Scholars Directory first if you haven’t already.