Items by Martin, Christopher
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Martin, C. and Milas, C., 2013. Forthcoming. Financial crises and monetary policy : Evidence from the UK. Journal of Financial Stability
Çatik, A. N. and Martin, C., 2012. Macroeconomic transitions and the transmission mechanism: Evidence from Turkey. Economic Modelling, 29 (4), pp. 1440-1449.
Boinet, V. and Martin, C., 2010. The optimal neglect of inflation: an alternative interpretation of UK monetary policy during the “Great Moderation”. Journal of Macroeconomics, 32 (4), pp. 982-992.
Martin, C. and Milas, C., 2010. Testing the opportunistic approach to monetary policy. Manchester School, 78 (2), pp. 110-125.
Kharel, R. S., Martin, C. and Milas, C., 2010. The complex response of monetary policy to the exchange rate. Scottish Journal of Political Economy, 57 (1), pp. 103-117.
Martin, C. and Milas, C., 2010. Financial market liquidity and the financial crisis: An assessment using UK data. International Finance, 13 (3), pp. 443-459.
Brown, S., Garino, G. and Martin, C., 2009. Firm performance and labour turnover: evidence from the 2004 workplace employee relations survey. Economic Modelling, 26 (3), pp. 689-695.
Martin, C. and Milas, C., 2009. Uncertainty and monetary policy rules in the United States. Economic Inquiry, 47 (2), pp. 206-215.
Boinet, V. and Martin, C., 2008. Targets, zones, and asymmetries: a flexible nonlinear model of recent UK monetary policy. Oxford Economic Papers, 60 (3), pp. 423-439.
Martin, C. and Milas, C., 2004. Modelling Monetary Policy: Inflation Targeting in Practice. Economica, 71 (282), pp. 209-221.
Arghyrou, M., Martin, C. and Milas, C., 2004. Non-linear inflationary dynamics: evidence from the UK. Oxford Economic Papers, 57 (1), pp. 51-69.
Ahmad, A. H., Martin, C. I. and Milas, C., 2014. The Policy Window : The Impact of Financial Stress in the UK. Working Paper. Department of Economics, University of Bath. (Bath Economics Research Working Papers; 17/14)
Martin, C. and Milas, C., 2009. Causes of the Financial Crisis : An Assessment using UK Data. Working Paper. Bath, U. K.: Department of Economics, University of Bath. (Bath Economics Research Working Papers; 18/09)