Harnessing network theory for more prudent bank supervision


Economic policy is reactive, almost by definition. Policy-makers react to market failures with long and variable lags. International supervisory cooperation is no exception. While financial internationalisation and repeated turmoil in the financial markets had resulted in improved co-operation over recent decades,1 pre-crisis supervisory cooperation was weak in a number of respects.

The financial landscape looks somewhat like a weather map. Depression and areas of high pressure move around the

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