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New Europe and the Great Recession
New Europe and the Great Recession
  • An apariție: 2017
  • ISBN/ISSN: 978-606-797-114-9
  • Format: 16x23cm
  • Pagini: 346
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Carte în limba engleză publicată de Academia Română - Centrul de Studii Transilvane (ISBN 978-606-8694-65-8) și Editura Școala Ardeleană (ISBN 978-606-797-114-9)


“Another book on the Great Recession? Is there anything worth saying yet unsaid?" Well, there is a lot that is new, important and illuminating in Daniel Dăianu's new book. The impact of the events of 2007-08 on all countries of the EU was not the same. Most of the ex-socialist countries were in the midst of a spurt of growth and expectation for a speedy narrowing of the gap between the new democracies and the old west. The Great Recession inflicted each the ex-socialist new member states with its own blows, and Dăianu, as a member of the European Parliament has had the best observation posts to describe and analyse the events in these states and compare them to what has happened in the old EU of western Europe. And as a member in the policy drafting bodies in his native Romania he has a particularly good perspective on the events in his own country and in the western Balkans as a whole. For anybody concerned with economic events and policies in Europe this book is a must.”

Prof. Michael Keren, Hebrew University

* * *

“New Europe and the Great Recession is rich in lessons for policymakers wishing to avoid the pitfalls leading up and in response to the global financial crisis. A remarkably detailed narrative of the broad institutional and political economy weaknesses that allowed the crisis to transpire, Daniel Dăianu illustrates the manner in which these weaknesses played out on the ground. In doing so, the book gracefully links economic theory to reality. The author masterfully extracts key features of these challenges and provides useful guidance for the New Europe in a lively manner that will appeal to technical and nontechnical audiences alike.”

Adrian Alter

* * *

“Deep policy and practical understanding, strengthened by direct experience at the policy making level and a welcome critical yet constructive approach are the salient features of this book. Daniel Dăianu's new volume offers a comprehensive and profound analysis of the complex policy issues and institutional transformations during the financial crisis in the industrialised world with a focus on the European Union and Romania”.

Prof. Bruno Dallago

* * *

Daniel Dăianu: Professor of economics, The School of Political and Administrative Studies in Bucharest, member of the Romanian Academy; member of the Board of the National Bank of Romania; member of the EU High Level Group on Own Resources (HLGOR); co-editor of The Eurozone Crisis and the Future of Europe (Palgrave Macmillan, 2014) and author of Which Way Goes Capitalism? (Budapest–New York: CEU Press, 2009); first deputy president of the Financial Supervision Authority (2013-2014); member of the Board of the CEC Bank (2012-2013); former member of the European Parliament (2007-2009); chairman of the Supervisory Board of Banca Comercială Română (2005-2007); finance minister of Romania (1997-1998); chief economist of the National Bank of Romania (1992-1997); deputy minister of Finance (1992); chairman of the OSCE Economic Forum (2001); chairman of the Romanian Economic Society; member of the European Council for Foreign Relations, member of the Board of Trustees of Friends of Europe; fellow of CASE (Warsaw); fellowships at Harvard University, The Wilson Center (Washington, DC), IMF (Washington, DC), NATO Defense College (Rome), etc.; visiting professorships at Berkeley, UCLA, Bologna University, etc.; president of Junior Achievement, Romania; honorary president of the Romanian Association of European Studies; member of the advisory board of several foreign journals. Member of the Black Sea Region Commission. Other writings: The Macroeconomics of EU Integration: The Case of Romania (Bucharest: Rosetti Educational, 2008); South East Europe and The World We Live In (Bucharest: The Romanian Diplomatic Institute, 2008); with Radu Vrânceanu (eds.), Ethical Boundaries of Capitalism (Ashgate, 2005); with Thanos Veremis (eds.), Balkan Reconstruction (London: Frank Cass, 2001); Transformation as A Real Process (Aldershot: Ashgate, 1998); Economic Vitality and Viability: A Dual Challenge for European Security (Frankfurt: Peter Lang, 1996). Contributor to European Voice, Eurozine, Europe’s World, Les Echos, World Commerce Review, etc.




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