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 1 - 3 of 11
Currencies, Capital, and Central Bank Balances

Edited by: John H. Cochrane, Kyle Palermo, John B. Taylor
ISBN: 978-0-8179-2234-4

Drawing on work debated and discussed at the Hoover Institution, expert contributors address big-picture debates affecting US and global monetary policy and apply cutting-edge economic research to the international monetary and financial system. With in-depth discussions covering the size of the Fed’s balance sheet, the role of government in restricting capital flows, and many other pressing policy questions, they examine relevant research developments and argue options for reform.

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Rules for International Monetary Stability

Edited by: Michael D. Bordo   Editor: John B. Taylor
ISBN: 978-0-8179-2054-8

Reports on the results of a Hoover Institution conference on the need for a classic rules-based reform of the international monetary system. Five presentations of monetary research projects and two panel discussions focus on the deepening links of international monetary policy regimes, exchange-rate volatility, and international capital flows as well as the next steps for central banks as they assess the results of unconventional monetary interventions.

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Central Bank Governance and Oversight Reform

Editors: John H. Cochrane, John B. Taylor
ISBN: 978-0-8179-1924-5

Drawn from a 2015 Hoover Institution conference, this book features distinguished scholars and policy makers’ discussing key questions about the Federal Reserve. Going beyond the widely talked about decision of whether to raise interest rates, they focus on a deeper set of questions, including, among others,

How should the Fed make decisions? How should the Fed govern its internal decision-making processes? What is the trade-off between greater Fed power and less Fed independence? And how should Congress, from which the Fed ultimately receives its authority, oversee the Fed?

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