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The Euro Capital Market


The Euro Capital Market Daniel Gros and Karel Lannoo The start of monetary union on 1 January 1999 launched a process of radical change in the structure of capital markets in Europe. Whereas previously, Europe had been fragmented into many diverse national markets, a single Euro capital market is now emerging. This book focuses on the long-term impact that the introduction of the euro will have on European capital markets and spells out implications for the financial sector and the wider economy. It discusses what further steps need to be taken to achieve a fully integrated market. In particular, the book examines:
* The institutional and regulatory framework for European capital markets
* The structure of European capital markets on the eve of EMU
* The regional differences and the contrasts with the US capital market
* The central role played by banks in European capital markets and the likelihood that a more market-based system may emerge
* The implications of EMU for organised securities markets
* The consequences for governance and policy, and more; in particular for the taxation of savings income, securities market regulation and financial supervision.
Foreword by Dr Padoa-Schioppa, European Central Bank Finance/investment

Daniel Gros is Deputy Director and Senior Research Fellow at the Centre for European Policy Studies (CEPS), where he heads the Economic Policy Department. He has served on the staff of the International Monetary Fund, as an advisor to the European Commission and as a visiting Professor at the universities of Frankfurt and Leuven. He has advised the Governments of Russia, Belarus and Ukraine. Karel Lannoo is Senior Research Fellow at the Centre for European Policy Studies, directing the EU Policies and Business Strategies Unit. He has published widely on European policy matters, financial market integration and corporate governance. He is a regular contributor to the Financial Times' Financial Regulation Report and is a member of the European Shadow Financial Regulatory Committee.
1. Institutional framework for the common monetary policy

2. Monetary policy for the Euro

3. Public debt

4. Seignorage

5. European capital markets: an overview

6. Intermediaries in European Capital Markets

7. Expected changes under European Monetary Union

8. The effects on markets and intermediaries

9. Inconsistencies with a Single Capital Market

10. The implications of EMU for capital market supervision

11. The implications of EMU for Prudential Control

12. Conclusion

13. Appendices