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FINANCE & DEVELOPMENT • Volume 53 • Number 3, September 2016




Intelligent Technology

As digital applications encroach on various aspects of daily life, the impact on the economy will help us live smarter and better by Hal Varian

Robots, Growth, and Inequality

The robot revolution could have negative implications for equality by Andrew Berg, Edward F. Buffie, and Luis-Felipe Zanna

The Dark Side of Technology

The benefits of the digital age are tempered by the risks by Chris Wellisz

Picture This

Digital Divide Despite the rapid spread of digital technologies, the anticipated benefits of higher growth and more jobs have fallen short by Natalie Ramirez-Djumena

Two Faces of Change

 New financial technologies hold both promise and pitfalls  by Aditya Narain

Straight Talk

 Knowledge as a Public Good

The IMF is using technology to boost understanding of economic policy Issues by Sharmini Coorey

Game Changer

Technology is transforming the way development agencies work

Big Data’s Big Muscle

Computing power is driving machine learning and transforming business and finance by Sanjiv Ranjan Das

Music Going for a Song

Protecting creative content could promote development in the digital age by Patrick Kabanda

Tongue Tide

The economics of language offers important lessons for how Europe can best integrate migrants by Barry R. Chiswick

A Ride in Rough Waters

Emerging markets buoyed the world after the global financial crisis, but are now in a major slowdown by Raju Huidrom, M. Ayhan Kose, and Franziska L. Ohnsorge

Transmission Troubles

Heavy inflows of remittances impair a country’s ability to conduct monetary policy by Adolfo Barajas, Ralph Chami, Christian Ebeke, and Anne Oeking

Capital Buffers

How much capital banks need is an important public policy question by Jihad Dagher, Giovanni Dell’Ariccia, Lev Ratnovski, and Hui Tong

Dollar Dependence

The move away from domestic dollar use ended in most emerging markets after the global crisis, but not in Peru by Luis A.V. Catão and Marco E. Terrones

Hidden Value

Public-private partnerships have been criticized as too costly, but when the whole economic picture is considered, they look much better by Edward F. Buffie, Michele Andreolli, Bin Grace Li, and Luis-Felipe Zanna


Courtesy: IMF

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