externality

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Related to externalities: Positive externalities
  • noun

Synonyms for externality

the quality or state of being outside or directed toward or relating to the outside or exterior

References in periodicals archive ?
8) We also studied the model of Wen (1998a) in which the degree of externalities required for indeterminacy is much smaller because of variable capacity utilization, and our conclusions remain robust.
In that sense, they internalize the externalities of sub-optimal security investments of their customers as well as the software vendors whose software is exploited to execute the attacks.
This finding supports the view that both types of accident externalities exist in terms of loss severity.
10) Nonetheless, even though the limited-liability rule of corporation law can cause externalities, the government does not generally "take a more active role in assuring the solvency of corporations.
While the United States traditionally has relied on performance standards, taxing various externalities directly--so-called "Pigouvian taxes," after the British economist A.
Externalities exist when the effects of a transaction between two parties spill over to nonparticipants.
Decentralised policy and growing externalities will result in partial de-globalisation, especially in macroeconomic configurations, finance, and capital accounts.
The Indian government tries to show that the rupee is being weakened by externalities, like tapering off QE (quantitative easing) and poor global conditions which have hit all emerging markets, the reality is that the externalities are only multiplying the effect of the poor policy making and governance of the current government," said Rudra Dalmia of Saxo Bank, in a commentary on the rupee volatility.
Summary: The Indian government tries to show that the rupee is being weakened by externalities, like tapering off QE and poor global conditions which have hit all emerging markets, but the reality is that the externalities are only multiplying the effect of the poor policy making and governance of the current government.
The Indian government has been attempting to show that the Rupee (INR) is being weakened by externalities, like tapering off QE and poor global conditions which have hit all emerging markets, but the reality, claims Rudra Dalmia, Managing Director of Saxo Bank India, is that the externalities are only multiplying the effect of the poor policy making and governance of the current government.
Governments should assess the full range of social costs and benefits of externalities and include them in building a consistent economic case for investment.
He said, 'The current debate focuses too much today on the negative externalities of domestic monetary policy decisions and overlooks the fact that global liquidity is closely intertwined with the degree of international risk-sharing.
Externalities help in the calculations of social costs and social benefits.
However, the most impactful result of these externalities is to bring activity which normally would have occurred in future periods, into the present.