EconStor >
Cardiff University >
Cardiff Business School, Cardiff University >
Cardiff Economics Working Papers, Cardiff Business School, Cardiff University >

Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:

http://hdl.handle.net/10419/65772
  
Title:Deriving the Taylor principle when the central bank supplies money PDF Logo
Authors:Davies, Ceri
Gillman, Max
Kejak, Michal
Issue Date:2012
Series/Report no.:Cardiff Economics Working Papers E2012/20
Abstract:The paper presents a human-capital-based endogenous growth, cash-in-advance economy with endogenous velocity where exchange credit is produced in a decentralized banking sector, and money is supplied stochastically by the central bank. From this it derives an exact functional form for a general equilibrium Taylor rule. The inflation coefficient is always greater than one when the velocity of money exceeds one; velocity growth enters the equilibrium condition as a separate variable. The paper then successfully estimates the magnitude of the coefficient on inflation from 1000 samples of Monte Carlo simulated data. This shows that it would be spurious to conclude that the central bank has a reaction function with a strong response to inflation in a 'Taylor principle' sense, since it is only meeting fiscal needs through the inflation tax. The paper also estimates several deliberately misspecified models to show how an inflation coefficient of less than one can result from model misspecification. An inflation coefficient greater than one holds theoretically along the balanced growth path equilibrium, making it a sharply robust principle based on the economy's underlying structural parameters.
Subjects:Taylor rule
velocity
forward-looking
misspecification bias
JEL:E13
E31
E43
E52
Document Type:Working Paper
Appears in Collections:Cardiff Economics Working Papers, Cardiff Business School, Cardiff University

Files in This Item:
File Description SizeFormat
726100765.pdf1.18 MBAdobe PDF
No. of Downloads: Counter Stats
Download bibliographical data as: BibTeX
Share on:http://hdl.handle.net/10419/65772

Items in EconStor are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.