Presentation on theme: "Chapter Five1 A PowerPoint Tutorial to Accompany macroeconomics, 5th ed. N. Gregory Mankiw Mannig J. Simidian ® CHAPTER FIVE The Open Economy."— Presentation transcript:
Chapter Five1 A PowerPoint Tutorial to Accompany macroeconomics, 5th ed. N. Gregory Mankiw Mannig J. Simidian ® CHAPTER FIVE The Open Economy
Chapter Five2 Government purchases of goods and services Government purchases of goods and services Y = C + I + G + NX Total demand for domestic output Total demand for domestic output Consumption spending by households Consumption spending by households Investment spending by businesses and households Investment spending by businesses and households Net exports or net foreign demand Net exports or net foreign demand Notice weve added net exports, NX, defined as EX-IM. Also, note that domestic spending on all goods and services is the sum of domestic spending on domestics goods and services and on foreign goods and services. is composed of is composed of
Chapter Five3 Y = C + I + G + NX After some manipulation, the national income accounts identity can be re-written as: NX = Y - (C + I + G) Net Exports Output This equation shows that in an open economy, domestic spending need not equal the output of goods and services. If output exceeds domestic spending, we export the difference: net exports are positive. If output falls short of domestic spending, we import the difference: net exports are negative. Domestic Spending Domestic Spending
Chapter Five4 Start with the national income accounts identity. Y=C+I+G+NX. Subtract C and G from both sides and obtain Y-C-G = I+NX. Lets call this S, national saving. So, now we have S=I+NX. Subtract I from both sides to obtain the new equation, S-I=NX. This form of the national income accounts identity shows that an economys net exports must always equal the difference between its saving and its investment. S-I=NX Trade Balance Net Foreign Investment
Chapter Five5 S-I=NX If S-I and NX are positive, we have a trade surplus. We would be net lenders in world financial markets, and we are exporting more goods than we are importing. If S-I and NX are negative, we have a trade deficit. We would be net borrowers in world financial markets, and we are importing more goods than we are exporting. If S-I and NX are exactly zero, we have balanced trade since the value of imports equals the value of exports. Net Capital Outflow = Trade Balance
Chapter Five6 We are now going to develop a model of the international flows of capital and goods. Then, well address issues such as how the trade balance responds to changes in policy.
Chapter Five7 Recall that the trade balance equals the net capital outflow, which in turn equals saving minus investment, our model focuses on saving and investment. Well borrow a part of the model from Chapter 3, but wont assume that the real interest rate equilibrates saving and investment. Instead, well allow the economy to run a trade deficit and borrow from other countries, or to run a trade surplus and lend to other countries. Consider a small open economy with perfect capital mobility in which it takes the world interest rate r* as given, denoted r = r*. Remember in a closed economy, what determines the interest rate is the equilibrium of domestic saving and investment--and in a way, the world is like a closed economy-- therefore the equilibrium of world saving and world investment determines the world interest rate.
Chapter Five8 C = C (Y-T) I = I (r) Y = Y = F(K,L) NX = (Y-C-G) - I or NX = S - I The economys output Y is fixed by the factors of production and the production function. Consumption is positively related to disposable income (Y-T). Investment is negatively related to the real interest rate. The national income accounts identity, expressed in terms of saving and investment. Now substitute our three assumptions from Chapter 3 and the condition that the interest rate equals the world interest rate, r*. NX = (Y-C(Y-T) - G) - I (r*) NX = S - I (r*) This equation suggests that the trade balance is determined by the difference between saving and investment at the world interest rate.
Chapter Five9 S I(r) Investment, Saving, I, S Real interest rate, r* r closed r* NX In a closed economy, r adjusts to equilibrate saving and investment. In a small open economy, the interest rate is set by world financial markets. The difference between saving and investment determines the trade balance. In this case, since r* is above r closed and saving exceeds investment, there is a trade surplus. r*' NX If the world interest rate decreased to r* ', I would exceed S and there would be a trade deficit.
Chapter Five10 S I(r) Investment, Saving, I, S Real interest rate, r* r* S'S' An increase in government purchases or a cut in taxes decreases national saving and thus shifts the national saving schedule to the left. NX The result is a reduction in national saving which leads to a trade deficit, where I > S. NX = (Y-C(Y-T) - G) - I (r*) NX = S - I (r*)
Chapter Five11 S I(r) Investment, Saving, I, S Real interest rate, r* r1*r1* A fiscal expansion in a foreign economy large enough to influence world saving and investment raises the world interest rate from r 1 * to r 2 *. NX The higher world interest rate reduces investment in this small open economy, causing a trade surplus where S > I. r2*r2*
Chapter Five12 An outward shift in the investment schedule from I(r) 1 to I(r) 2 increases the amount of investment at the world interest rate r*. NX As a result, investment now exceeds saving I > S, which means the economy is borrowing from abroad and running a trade deficit. S I(r) 1 Investment, Saving, I, S Real interest rate, r* r1*r1* I(r) 2
Chapter Five13 In the next few slides, well learn about the foreign exchange market, exchange rates and much more!
Chapter Five14 Lets think about when the US and Japan engage in trade. Each country has different cultures, languages, and currencies, all of which could hinder trade. But, because of the foreign exchange market, trade transactions become more efficient. The foreign exchange market is a global market in which banks are connected through high-tech telecommunications systems in order to purchase currencies for their customers. The next slide is a graphical representation of the flow of the trade between the U.S. and Japan, and how the mix of traded things might be different, but is always balanced. Also, notice how the foreign exchange market will play the middle-man in these transactions. For instance, the foreign exchange market converts the supply of dollars from the U.S. into the demand for yen, and conversely, the supply of yen into the demand for dollars.
Chapter Five15 it must supply yen which are then converted into dollars by the foreign exchange market. Foreign Exchange Market Foreign Exchange Market Supply $ Demand YEN Demand $ Supply YEN In order for Japan to pay for its imports of goods and services and securities from the U.S., In order for the U.S to pay for its imports of goods and services and securities from Japan, it must supply dollars which are then converted into yen by the foreign exchange market. & Securities GOODS & SERVICES Goods and Services& SECURITIES
Chapter Five16 The exchange rate between two countries is the price at which residents of those countries trade with each other.
Chapter Five17 -relative price of the currency of two countries -denoted as e -relative price of the currency of two countries -denoted as e -relative price of the goods of two countries -sometimes called the terms of trade -denoted as -relative price of the goods of two countries -sometimes called the terms of trade -denoted as
Chapter Five18 The nominal exchange rate is the relative price of the currency of two countries. For example, if the exchange rate between the U.S. dollar and the Japanese yen is 120 yen per dollar, then you can exchange 1 dollar for 120 yen in world markets for foreign currency. A Japanese who wants to obtain dollars would pay 120 yen for each dollar he bought. An American who wants to obtain yen would get 120 yen for each dollar he paid. When people refer to the exchange rate between two countries, they usually mean the nominal exchange rate. The nominal exchange rate is the relative price of the currency of two countries. For example, if the exchange rate between the U.S. dollar and the Japanese yen is 120 yen per dollar, then you can exchange 1 dollar for 120 yen in world markets for foreign currency. A Japanese who wants to obtain dollars would pay 120 yen for each dollar he bought. An American who wants to obtain yen would get 120 yen for each dollar he paid. When people refer to the exchange rate between two countries, they usually mean the nominal exchange rate.
Chapter Five19 D $ shifts rightward and increases the nominal exchange rate, e. This is known as appreciation of the dollar. B e1e1 e Dollar Value of Transactions D$D$ A e0e0 S$S$ $ Suppose that there is an increase in the demand for U.S. goods and services. How will this affect the nominal exchange rate? Events which decrease the demand for the dollar, and thus decrease e would be a depreciation of the dollar. D $
Chapter Five20 The real exchange rate is the relative price of the goods of two countries. That is, the real exchange rate tells us the rate at which we can trade the goods of one country for the goods of another. To see the difference between the real and nominal exchange rates, consider a single good produced in many countries: cars. Suppose an American car costs $10,000 and a similar Japanese car costs 2,400,000 yen. To compare the prices of the two cars, we must convert them into a common currency. If a dollar is worth 120 yen, then the American car costs 1,200,000 yen. Comparing the price of the American car (1,200,000 yen) and the price of the Japanese car (2,400,000 yen), we conclude that the American car costs one-half of what the Japanese car costs. In other words, at current prices, we can exchange 2 American cars for 1 Japanese car.
Chapter Five21 We can summarize our calculation as follows: Real Exchange Rate = (120 yen/dollar) (10,000 dollars/American car) (2,400,000 yen/Japanese Car) = 0.5 Japanese Car American Car At these prices, and this exchange rate, we obtain one-half of a Japanese car per American car. More generally, we can write this calculation as Real Exchange Rate = Nominal Exchange Rate Price of Domestic Good Price of Foreign Good The rate at which we exchange foreign and domestic goods depends on the prices of the goods in the local currencies and on the rate at which the currencies are exchanged.
Chapter Five22 = e × (P/P*) Real Exchange Rate Nominal Exchange Rate Ratio of Price Levels Note: P is the price level of the domestic country (measured in the domestic currency) and P* is the price level of the foreign country (measured in the foreign currency).
Chapter Five23 = e × (P/P*) The real exchange rate between two countries is computed from the nominal exchange rate and the price levels in the two countries. If the real exchange rate is high, foreign goods are relatively cheap, and domestic goods are relatively expensive. If the real exchange rate is low, foreign goods are relatively expensive, and domestic goods are relatively cheap. Real Exchange Rate Nominal Exchange Rate Ratio of Price Levels
Chapter Five24 How does the level of prices effect exchange rates? It doesnt. All changes in a nations price level will be fully incorporated into the nominal exchange rate. It is the law of one price applied to the international marketplace. Purchasing Power Parity suggests that nominal exchange rate movements primarily reflect differences in price levels of nations. It states that if international arbitrage is possible, then a dollar must have the same purchasing power in every country. Purchasing Power Parity does not always hold because some goods are not easily traded, and sometimes traded goods are not always perfect substitutes– but it does give us reason to expect that fluctuations in the real exchange rate will be small and short-lived.
Chapter Five25 NX( ) Net Exports, NX Real exchange rate, The law of one price applied to the international marketplace suggests that net exports are highly sensitive to small movements in the real exchange rate. This high sensitivity is reflected here with a very flat net-exports schedule. S-I
Chapter Five26 NX( ) Net Exports, NX Real exchange rate, 0 The real exchange rate is determined by the intersection of the vertical line representing saving minus investment and downward-sloping net exports schedule. S-I The relationship between the real exchange rate and net exports is negative: the lower the real exchange rate, the less expensive are domestic goods relative to foreign goods, and thus the greater are our net exports. Here the quantity of dollars supplied for net foreign investment equals the quantity of dollars demanded for the net exports of goods and services.
Chapter Five27 NX( ) Net Exports, NX Real exchange rate, NX 1 The fall in saving reduces the supply of dollars to be exchanged into foreign currency, from S 1 -I to S 2 -I. This shift raises the equilibrium real exchange rate from 1 to 2. S 1 -I Expansionary fiscal policy at home, such as an increase in government purchases G or a cut in taxes, reduces national saving. A reduction in saving reduces the supply of dollars which causes the real exchange rate to rise and causes net exports to fall. S 2 -I NX 2 2 1
Chapter Five28 NX( ) Net Exports, NX Real exchange rate, NX 2 The increase in the world interest rate reduces investment at home, which in turn raises the supply of dollars to be exchanged into foreign currencies. S-I (r 2 *) Expansionary fiscal policy abroad reduces world saving and raises the world interest rate from r 1 * to r 2 *. As a result, the equilibrium real exchange rate falls from 1 to 2. NX 1 1 2 S-I(r 1 *)
Chapter Five29 NX( ) Net Exports, NX Real exchange rate, NX 1 As a result, the supply of dollars to be exchanged into foreign currencies falls from S-I 1 to S-I 2. S-I 1 An increase in investment demand raises the quantity of domestic investment from I 1 to I 2. This fall in supply raises the equilibrium real exchange rate from 1 to 2. NX 2 1 2 S-I 2
Chapter Five30 Net exports Trade balance Net capital outflow Trade surplus and trade deficit Balanced trade Small open economy World interest rate Nominal exchange rate Real exchange rate Purchasing-power parity