fiscal policy

(redirected from Contractionary fiscal policy)
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Related to Contractionary fiscal policy: Expansionary Fiscal Policy
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  • noun

Words related to fiscal policy

a government policy for dealing with the budget (especially with taxation and borrowing)

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References in periodicals archive ?
Like prices the surplus shock also reduces the interest rate because the demand for loanable funds by the government decreases due to the contractionary fiscal policy, pushing down its price.
If, instead, the country in question is experiencing an upturn, with pressure on production capacity, and the objective of a contractionary fiscal policy is to reduce economic activity, it will be more appropriate to use the instrument which is assumed to have the strongest negative effect on the real economy.
22] = 0; this situation indicates that a contractionary fiscal policy should be adopted, as foreign reserves are above their target, and a contractionary monetary policy should be adopted, as output is above its target.
The recessions themselves tend to coincide with adverse output shocks and contractionary fiscal policy shocks.
Monetary policy is unlikely to turn restrictive given the contractionary fiscal policy of higher taxes and lower spending recently passed in Washington.
Less contractionary fiscal policy after 2013 and continued expansionary monetary policy, normalising as unemployment falls, mean that resource utilisation will gradually increase and return to balance in 2017.
expansionary fiscal policy which is either reduction in taxes or increase in government spending and contractionary fiscal policy which is either increase in taxes or reduction in government spending.
Recent years' very contractionary fiscal policy will be relaxed this year and next, while monetary policy will remain highly expansionary.
The second aspect of continuity is the persistence of a contractionary fiscal policy despite the rise of recessionary tendencies since the early 1990s.
When net lending increases without the taking of an}- active political measures, this can be described as a passive contractionary fiscal policy.
Given the limited amount of available evidence, the issue of whether a contractionary fiscal policy taking the form of a cut in real public sector investment will reduce or expand private capital formation is certainly far from settled.