Cover: The Rise of the People’s Bank of China: The Politics of Institutional Change, from Harvard University PressCover: The Rise of the People’s Bank of China in HARDCOVER

The Rise of the People’s Bank of China

The Politics of Institutional Change

Add to Cart

Product Details

HARDCOVER

$65.50 • £52.95 • €59.00

ISBN 9780674072497

Publication Date: 06/10/2013

Text

384 pages

6-1/8 x 9-1/4 inches

4 charts, 27 graphs, 16 tables

World

  • Abbreviations Used in Text
  • Part One: Aims and Theoretical Context
    • 1. Introduction
    • 2. Explaining Institutional Change: An Agents-in-Contexts Approach
  • Part Two: The Institutional Rise of the PBC
    • 3. The People’s Bank in the Shadow of the Plan, 1978–92
    • 4. Monetary Policy in the Shadow of the Plan, 1978–92
    • 5. The Second Reform Era: A New Context for the PBC
    • 6. The Growth of Mutual Dependency between the PBC and the Party Leadership
    • 7. Formal Institutional Change and the Rise of the PBC in the Second Reform Era, 1992–2011
  • Part Three: The PBC and the Politics of Money and Financial Developments in China
    • 8. In Search of a New Monetary Policy Framework
    • 9. Monetary Policy in the Second Reform Era, 1992–2011
    • 10. The PBC and China’s Foreign Exchange Rate Policy
    • 11. The PBC and Financial Reforms in China since 2003
    • 12. Conclusion
  • Notes
  • References
  • Acknowledgments
  • Index

Recent News

Black lives matter. Black voices matter. A statement from HUP »

From Our Blog

Jacket: An Inquiry into Modes of Existence: An Anthropology of the Moderns, by Bruno Latour, translated by Catherine Porter, from Harvard University Press

Honoring Latour

In awarding Bruno Latour the 2021 Kyoto Prize for Arts and Philosophy, the Inamori Foundation said he has “revolutionized the conventional view of science” and “his philosophy re-examines ‘modernity’ based on the dualism of nature and society.” Below is an excerpt from An Inquiry into Modes of Existence: An Anthropology of the Moderns. For more than twenty years, scientific and technological controversies have proliferated in number and scope, eventually reaching the climate itself. Since geologists are beginning to use the term “Anthropocene” to designate the era of Earth’s history that follows the Holocene