Working Paper Series
The Working Paper Series presents research reports on matters in the sphere of activities of the Riksbank that are considered to be of interest to a wider public. The papers are to be regarded as reports on ongoing studies and the authors will be pleased to receive comments.
The views expressed in Working Papers are the responsibility of the authors and should not be interpreted as reflecting the views of the Executive Board of Sveriges Riksbank in the matters concerned.
Working papers published 2016 and earlier you will find in the Riksbank's web archive.
Occasional Paper Series was published until 2013.
- 27/12/2017 No. 350 Should We Use Linearized Models To Calculate Fiscal Multipliers?
- 27/12/2017 No. 349 The Granular Origins of House Price Volatility
- 20/12/2017 No. 348 Shock Propagation and Banking Structure
- 11/12/2017 No. 347 On the effectiveness of loan-to-value regulation in a multiconstraint framework
- 28/11/2017 No. 346 The Role of Trust in Online Lending
- 09/11/2017 No. 345 Domestic and External Sovereign Debt
- 09/11/2017 No. 344 Identification and Estimation issues in Exponential Smooth Transition Autoregressive Models
- 06/11/2017 No. 343 House Prices, Home Equity, and Personal Debt Composition
- 07/09/2017 No. 342 Household Debt and Monetary Policy: Revealing the Cash-Flow Channel
- 04/09/2017 No. 341 Systemic Risk: A New Trade-Off for Monetary Policy?
- 01/06/2017 No. 340 International business cycles: quantifying the eﬀects of a world market for oil
- 29/05/2017 No. 339 How big is the toolbox of a central banker? Managing expectations with policy-rate forecasts: Evidence from Sweden
- 29/05/2017 No. 338 Latency Arbitrage When Markets Become Faster
- 21/02/2017 No. 337 Asymmetric Macro-Financial Spillovers
- 07/02/2017 No. 336 What Broker Charges Reveal about Mortgage Credit Risk
- 07/02/2017 No. 335 Quantitative easing and the price-liquidity trade-off
- 03/03/2016 No. 317 Subprime Borrowers, Securitization and the Transmission of Business Cycles
- 04/02/2016 No. 316 Double Liability in a Branch Banking System: Historical Evidence from Canada