By George Cairns, Joanne Roberts
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And DiMaggio, P. (Eds), The New Institutionalism in Organizational Analysis, The University of Chicago Press, Chicago, IL, pp. 204-31. S. J. (1996), “Exploring the limits of the new institutionalism: the causes and consequences of illegitimate organizational change”, American Sociological Review, Vol. 61, pp. 812-36. W. and Rowan, B. (1977), “Institutionalized organizations: formal structure as myth and ceremony”, American Journal of Sociology, Vol. 83, pp. 340-63. Oliver, C. (1991), “Strategic responses to institutional processes”, Academy of Management Review, Vol.
The timing of government decisions to abandon a currency regime in favor of other political-economic goals has also proved difficult to predict. Second-generation models thus tell stories of “multiple equilibrium” values that key variables might assume, unpredictable or irrational behavior by private investors and governments, and there has been an effort to discover new “sunspot variables” that will better explain sudden changes in markets. Third-generation models, as per Krugman (1999) and Allen et al.
First, in Section 4 key financial variables are, indeed, shown to be driven somewhat more by subjective, even transcendental (of observable gross domestic product – GDP – or “real” processes) psychological and social constructs than is commonly understood. Since the 1980s, structural changes in evolving financial markets, especially advances in information-processing technology and government deregulation, have allowed a greater separation of financial market processes from GDP processes. Specifically, as per the econometric research of one of the authors, the demand for money-liquidity for financial market participation has become – especially during episodes of chaotic structural change – an important source of money demand which absorbs money-liquidity away from observable GDP uses.