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Measuring the Economy. The Economy as a Circular Flow. Resources . Income. Firms. Households. Expenditures. Goods and Services. Saving and Investment. Income. Firms. Households. Expenditures. Borrowings. Savings. Financial Markets. Real and Nominal Rates.

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the economy as a circular flow
The Economy as a Circular Flow

Resources

Income

Firms

Households

Expenditures

Goods and Services

saving and investment
Saving and Investment

Income

Firms

Households

Expenditures

Borrowings

Savings

Financial Markets

real and nominal rates
Real and Nominal Rates
  • Nominal interest rates are rates unadjusted for the effect of inflation or deflation.
  • Real rates are adjusted for price level changes.
interest rates facts
Interest Rates: Facts
  • Interest rates serve many roles:
    • Interest rates are a premium paid to forego consumption.
    • Interest rates are the price of credit.
    • Interest rates are the return to capital as a factor of production.
inflation and interest rates
Inflation and Interest Rates
  • Nominal variables are not adjusted to reflect changes in the price level.
    • They are the percentage by which the money a borrower pays back exceeds the money he borrowed, making no adjustment for any change in purchasing power.
inflation and interest rates1
Inflation and Interest Rates
  • Real interest rates are the percentage increase in purchasing power that the borrower pays to the lender for the privilege of borrowing.
    • Real interest rates are nominal interest rates minus the rate of inflation.
    • Real interest rates may be positive, zero, or negative.
nominal rates the fisher effect
Nominal Rates: The Fisher Effect

THE FISHER EFFECT:

  • NOMINAL RATE = REAL RATE +
          • EXPECTED INFLATION
circular flow with government
Circular Flow with Government

Income

Firms

Households

Investment

Taxes

Taxes

Expenditures

Government

Purchases of

Goods and Services

Subsidies

Government Salaries

and Transfers

Government

Government Borrowing

Government Saving

Borrowing

Savings

Financial Markets

saving and investment1
Saving and Investment
  • Economists make a clear distinction between saving and investment.
    • Saving is the act of abstaining from consumption.
    • Investment is the result of purchasing a new capital good.
saving and investment closed economy
Saving and Investment: Closed Economy
  • Y = C + I + G
    • G = IG + CG
  • Y = CN + IN
    • CN = C + CG
    • IN = I + IG
  • Y – CN = IN
  • SN = IN
savings investment closed economy
Savings = Investment: Closed Economy
  • In a closed economy, savings must just equal investment.
    • If S > I, interest rates will fall and I will rise.
    • If S < I, interest rates will rise and I will fall.
circular flow with government and the rest of the world
Circular Flow with Government and the Rest of the World

Foreign Countries

Foreign Borrowing

Foreign Savings

Exports

Imports

Income

Households

Investment

Firms

Taxes

Taxes

Expenditures

Government

Purchases of

Goods and Services

Subsidies

Government Salaries

and Transfers

Government

Government Borrowing

Government Saving

Borrowing

Savings

Financial Markets

the rest of the world
The Rest of the World
  • An economy has two basic kinds of economic interactions with the rest of the world.
    • Buying and selling goods and services
    • Buying and selling assets.
the rest of the world1
The Rest of the World
  • Exports are those goods we produce for sale in the rest of the world. Imports are those goods we buy from the rest of the world.
  • We also lend to the rest of the world and borrow from them.
saving and investment open economy
Saving and Investment: Open Economy
  • Y = CN + IN + NX
    • NX = Exports – Imports
  • Y – CN – IN = NX
  • SN – IN = NX
    • If SN = IN, NX =0, trade balance
    • If SN > IN, NX >0, trade surplus
    • If SN < IN, NX <0, trade deficit
looking at x m
Looking at X - M
  • X represents the exports of a country.
    • X is the income a country receives from the rest of the world through exporting goods and services.
  • M represents the imports of a country.
    • M is a country’s consumption of goods and services produced by the rest of the world.
looking at x m1
Looking at X - M
  • X – M then is income minus consumption vis a vis the rest of the world.
    • If X > M, a country has excess funds to lend to the ROW, or S > I.
    • If X < M, the country’s trading partner has excess funds to lend to it or domestically S < I.
s i nx
S – I = NX
  • Net foreign investment (S – I) always equals the trade balance (NX).
    • The international flow of funds to finance capital accumulation and the international flow of goods and services are two sides of the same coin.
government and the private sector
Government and the Private Sector
  • YD = Y + TR – T
  • S = YD – C
    • YD = C + I + G + NX + TR – T
    • YD = S + C
  • Set YD = YD and solve for NX
    • S + C = C + I + G + NX + TR – T
    • S + C – C – I – G – TR + T = NX
  • (S – I) + (T – TR – G) = NX
government and the private sector1
Government and the Private Sector
  • (S – I) + (T – TR – G) = NX
    • (S – I) = Private saving
    • (T – TR – G) = Government saving
  • There are two sources from which the government can raise funds if G + TR > T.
    • It can borrow at home, if S > I or
    • It can borrow from the ROW if NX < 0.
government budget surplus
Government Budget Surplus
  • (S – I) + (T – TR – G) = NX
  • Rearrange the equation:
  • T – G – TR = (I + NX ) – S
    • There are three ways a government budget surplus can be used:
      • Private saving can decline without requiring a decrease in private investment
      • The surplus can stimulate domestic investment through lower interest rates.
      • Dependence on foreign investment can be reduced.
what is gdp
What Is GDP?
  • GDP, Gross Domestic Product, is the total dollar value of all final goods and services produced in a country during a year.
    • Current market prices are used to aggregate different outputs to a dollar total.
    • Government purchases, many of which do not occur in markets, are valued at their cost of production.
what is gdp1
What Is GDP?
  • Only final goods and services are included. Intermediate goods are not included to avoid double counting.
  • The measure is an annual flow, a rate of production. A GDP of $10 trillion implies that the economy is producing $10 trillion worth of goods and services per year.
  • GDP measures production by U.S. citizens and foreigners alike inside the geographic borders of the USA and thus unequivocally reflects economic activity in the USA.
real and nominal gdp
Real and Nominal GDP
  • Nominal GDP
    • The market value of a nation’s final output based on current prices for the goods and services produced during the year.
      • Nominal GDP in 2003 = the sum of all the goods and services produced in 2003 multiplied by their 2003 prices
  • Real GDP
    • An estimate of the value of a nation’s final products adjusted for changes in prices since a certain base year.
calculating changes in real gdp
Calculating Changes in Real GDP
  • GDP = S PQ
  • We are interested in measuring Q when we measure GDP. Therefore, changes in P must be eliminated.
  • This is accomplished by using a price index to deflate nominal GDP.
price indexes use
Price Indexes: Use
  • GDP in 2000 = P2000 times Q2000
  • GDP in 2002 = P2002 times Q2002
  • If we wish to compare GDP in 2002 with GDP in 2000, we must remove any price changes that have occurred.
  • Why?
price indexes use1
Price Indexes: Use
  • GDP 2002 = P2002 x Q2002
  • Divide by a price index = P2002/P2000

P2002Q2002

P2002 = P2002Q2002 x P2000 = Q2002P2000

P2000 P2002

components of gdp expenditure and income
Components of GDP: Expenditure and Income
  • Expenditure
    • GDP = C + I + G + (X-M)
  • Income
    • NI (Y) = W + i + R + profits
  • Since NI and GDP measure aggregate production, they must be equal.
gdp ni 2001
GDP = NI 2001

Consumption6,987.1

Durable Goods 835.9

Nondurables 2,041.3

Services 4,109.9

Investment1,586.0

Nonresidential 1,201.6

Residential 444.7

Inventory Change -60.3

Government 1,858.0

Federal 628.1

State & Local 1,229.9

Net Exports-348.9

Exports 1,034.1

Imports 1,383.0

GDP 10,082.2

Employee Compensation 5874.9

Corporate Profits 731.6

Proprietors’ Income 727.9

Net Interest 649.8

Rental Income 137.9

National Income8,122.1

+ CCA 1329.3

+ Indirect Business Taxes 774.8

+ Business Transfers 42.5

- Subsidies 47.3

+Statistical Discrepancy -117.3

GNP10,104.1

+Net Foreign Payments -21.9

GDP10,082.2

gdp components
GDP Components

Concept Leakage/Saving Leakage/Taxes Government Transfers

GDP

Less Depreciation

= NDP

Less Indirect business taxes

=Domestic Income

Less Undistributed Social Security

profits taxes

Plus Transfer Payments and

interest

=PI

Less Personal income

taxes

=PYD

Divided among Personal saving

Personal consumption

Interest payments

components of gdp expenditure viewpoint
Components of GDP: Expenditure Viewpoint
  • Consumption
    • Non-durable Goods (last less than 3 years)
    • Durable Goods (last more than 3 years)
    • Services
  • Gross Domestic Investment
    • Non-residential lnvestment (plant and equipment)
    • Inventory Change
    • Residential Investment
components of gdp expenditure viewpoint1
Components of GDP: Expenditure Viewpoint
  • Government Spending
    • Local and State
    • Federal
  • Net Exports
    • Exports Minus Imports
components of gdp income viewpoint
Components of GDP: Income Viewpoint
  • Employee Compensation
    • Income from the sale of labor services during the year.
    • It includes wages, salaries, and fringe benefits such as employer provided insurance and employer contributions to pension funds.
components of gdp income viewpoint1
Components of GDP: Income Viewpoint
  • Net Interest
    • The portion of business receipts used to pay for borrowed funds that finance investment purchases.
components of gdp income viewpoint2
Components of GDP: Income Viewpoint
  • Rental Income
    • Rental income is earned by those who supply the services of land, mineral rights, and buildings for use by others.
    • Also included in rental income is an estimate of the imputed rent earned by homeowners who live in their own homes less the expenses of maintaining their homes.
components of gdp income viewpoint3
Components of GDP: Income Viewpoint
  • Profits.
    • Profits of corporations and unincorporated business
      • Profits = Total revenues – Indirect business taxes – Capital consumption allowance – Labor costs – Net interest – Rents paid
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