John B. Taylor

John B. Taylor is the George P. Shultz Senior Fellow in Economics at the Hoover Institution and the Mary and Robert Raymond Professor of Economics at Stanford University. He chairs the Hoover Working Group on Economic Policy and is director of Stanford’s Introductory Economics Center.

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John B. Taylor's Books

Displaying items 7 - 9 of 10
Bankruptcy Not Bailout

Editors: Kenneth E. Scott, John B. Taylor
ISBN: 978-0-8179-1514-8

This book introduces and analyzes a new and more predictable bankruptcy process designed specifically for large financial institutions—Chapter 14—to achieve greater financial stability and reduce the likelihood of bailouts. The contributors identify and compare the major differences in the Dodd-Frank Title II and the proposed new procedures and outline the reasons why Chapter 14 would be more effective in preventing both financial crises and bailouts.

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Ending Government Bailouts as We Know Them

Editors: Kenneth E. Scott, George P. Shultz, John B. Taylor
ISBN: 978-0-8179-1124-9

This book examines the dangers of continuing government bailouts and offers alternative strategies designed to produce growth based on the vigor of the private sector with inflation under control. The expert authors show that it is indeed possible to explain the causes of the crisis in understandable terms and clarify why resolving the bailout problem is essential to preventing future crises.

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The Road Ahead for the Fed

Editors: John D. Ciorciari, John B. Taylor   Contributions by: George P. Shultz, Allan H. Meltzer, Peter R. Fisher, Donald L. Kohn, James D. Hamilton, Myron S. Scholes, Darrell Duffie, Andrew Crockett, Michael J. Halloran, Richard J. Herring
ISBN: 978-0-8179-5001-9

Expert contributors examine the recent actions of the Federal Reserve and suggest directions for the Fed going forward by drawing on past political, historical, and market principles. They explain how the Fed arrived at its current position, offer ideas on how to exit the situation, and propose new market-based reforms that can help keep the Fed on the road to good monetary policy in the future.

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