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Medjo Ndille

Medjo Ndille

Olivier Medjo Ndille? Camerounais d'origine né dans la Région du sud Cameroun au centre d'ébolowa.M.Medjo est un ingénieur de conception en finances appliquées & Informatique. Diplômé à l'université of Applied Sciences cologne
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Ses blogs

Le Monde de la Finance

Le Monde de la Finance

medjo.over-blog.org
Medjo Ndille Medjo Ndille
Articles : 230
Depuis : 24/02/2008

Articles à découvrir

International macro-finance

International macro-finance Olivier Medjo 15 February 2011 Print Email Comment Republish International macro-finance is a new area of open economy macroeconomics that brings portfolio choice and asset pricing considerations into models of international macroeconomics. This column argues that the recent global crisis illustrates just how important t

De-fragmenting Africa

De-fragmenting Africa Olivier Medjo Ndille 18 May 2012 Print Email Comment Republish Africa trades too little with itself. This column argues that what is needed is an approach that reforms policies that create non-tariff barriers; puts in place appropriate regulations that allow cross-border movement of services suppliers; delivers competitive reg

International macro-finance

International macro-finance International macro-finance is a new area of open economy macroeconomics that brings portfolio choice and asset pricing considerations into models of international macroeconomics. This column argues that the recent global crisis illustrates just how important these considerations are. It surveys recent developments in in

Openness to international trade causes growth in sub-Saharan Africa

Openness to international trade causes growth in sub-Saharan Africa Olivier Medjo Ndille 18 May 2012 Print Email Comment Republish The recent growth performance in sub-Saharan Africa has been remarkable given that, for over four decades since 1960, real GDP per capita growth had been dismal, averaging less than 0.5% per annum. This column, using wi

Argentina & Greece: More similarities than differences in the initial conditions

Argentina and Greece: More similarities than differences in the initial conditions Zürich 11 August 2011 Medjo Print Email Comment Republish A decade ago Argentina was in the midst of a severe economic crisis. This column argues that the episode offers lessons for the Eurozone today, particularly Greece. It claims that there are more similarities

The trouble with the European Stability Mechanism

The trouble with the European Stability Mechanism Olivier Medjo 13 April 2011 Print Email Comment Republish The meeting of the European Council on 24-25 March focused on shoring up the battered Eurozone infrastructure through the European Stability Mechanism. This column argues that the mechanism is seriously flawed. It says it is unlikely to withs

International macro-finance

International macro-finance International macro-finance is a new area of open economy macroeconomics that brings portfolio choice and asset pricing considerations into models of international macroeconomics. This column argues that the recent global crisis illustrates just how important these considerations are. It surveys recent developments in in

Financing Africa: New hopes and continuous challenges

Financing Africa: New hopes and continuous challenges 16/10/ 2011 Olivier Medjo Financial systems can be apowerful tool for economic development across Africa. This column, which summarise a new report on finance in Africa, argues that in order to become such a tool, more competition, an increased focus on the necessary financial services, and more

Risk and crises( Finance)

Risk and crises Financial models are widely blamed for underestimating and thus mispricing risk prior to the crisis. This column analyses how the models failed and questions their prominent use in the post-crisis reform process. It argues that over-relying on market data and statistical forecasting models has the potential to further destabilise th

Do we need big banks?

Do we need big banks? Olivier Medjo 13 april 2011 Print Email Comment Republish Today's big banks are enormous. By 2008, 12 banks worldwide had liabilities exceeding $1 trillion. This column, using data on banks from 80 countries over the years 1991-2009, provides new evidence on how large banks differ in terms of their risk and return outcomes and