Research

We published 65 research papers and held 49 research events in 2017.

Our research

Outstanding research and analysis underpins everything we do, from policymaking to providing secure banknotes. 

We aim to attract and develop world-class researchers, and foster an environment that supports creative freedom and engagement with global research communities. 

Our research events

We aim to be open and to create an environment that stimulates challenge and debate. We hold regular events to engage with the wider research community and other experts. 

 

Events listed

 

Our Staff Working papers

We publish our research to encourage comments and debate. Our new research is released in our ‘Staff Working papers’ series.

Staff Working papers listed

Our research in journals and books 

Our research is published externally in journals, books, chapters in books and conference volumes. Here is a list of these publications:
 
  • Other External Publications 2015-2018

    2018

    2017

    2016

    • Monetary versus macroprudential policies: causal impacts of interest rates and credit controls in the era of the UK Radcliffe Report (D Aikman, O Bush and A M Taylor), NBER Working Paper No. 22380; CEPR Discussion Paper No. 11353;  LSE Economic History Working Paper No. 246
    • The residential collateral channel (S Bahaj, A Foulis and G Pinter), Centre for Macroeconomics Discussion Paper No. CFM-DP2016-07
    • Modelling metadata in central banks (D Bholat) ECB Statistics Paper No. 13
    • The analysis of money and credit during the financial crisis:  the approach at the Bank of England (J Bridges, J Cloyne, R Thomas and A Tuckett), Chapter in Cobham, D (ed), Monetary analysis at central banks, Palgrave Macmillan
    • Household debt and spending in the United Kingdom (P Bunn and M Rostom), Chapter in Chadha, J, Crystal, A, Pearlman, J, Smith, P and Wright, S (eds), The UK economy in the long expansion and its aftermath, Cambridge University Press
    • VAR models with non-Gaussian shocks (J Chiu, H Mumtaz and G Pinter), Centre for Macroeconomics Discussion Paper No. CFM-DP2016-09
    • The real effects of capital requirements and monetary policy: evidence from the United Kingdom (F De Marco and T Wieladek), CEPR Discussion Paper No. 11265
    • QE:  the story so far (A Haldane, M Roberts-Sklar, T Wieladek and C Young), CEPR Discussion Paper No. 11691
    • Monetary policy and the current account:  theory and evidence (I Hjortsoe, M Weale and T Wieladek), CEPR Discussion Paper No. 11204
    • UK broad money growth in the long expansion, 1992–2007:  what can it tell us about the role of money? (M McLeay and R Thomas), Chapter in Chadha, J, Crystal, A, Pearlman, J, Smith, P and Wright, S (eds), The UK economy in the long expansion and its aftermath, Cambridge University Press
    • Capital requirements, risk shifting and the mortgage market (A Uluc and T Wieladek), CEPR Discussion Paper No. 11214
    • Market discipline, public disclosure and financial stability (P Zimmerman and R Sowerbutts), Chapter in The Handbook of post crisis financial modelling, Palgrave Macmillan

    2015

    • Interest rates, debt and intertemporal allocations:  evidence from notched mortgage contracts in the UK (M Best, J Cloyne, E Ilzetzki and H Kleven), July 2015 NBER conference paper 
    • Monetary policy when households have debt (J Cloyne, C Ferreira and P Surico), July 2015 NBER conference paper
    • Monetary policy when households have debt:  new evidence on the transmission mechanism (J Cloyne, C Ferreira and P Surico), CEPR Discussion Paper No. 11023
    • Notes on the Underground:  monetary policy in resource-rich economies (A Ferrero and M Seneca), OxCarre Research Paper Series No. 158
    • Deposit protection and bank resolution (N Kleftouri), Oxford University Press
    • Sovereign risk and financial crisis (S Pepino), Palgrave Macmillan
This page was last updated 20 June 2018
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