Working Papers inneholder forskningsarbeider og utredninger som vanligvis ikke har fått sin endelige form. Også andre faglige analyser fra økonomer i Norges Bank utgis i serien. Synspunkter og konklusjoner i arbeidene står for forfatternes regning.

Norges Bank Working Papers distribueres også gjennom RepEc, SSRN og BIS Central Bank Research Hub.

Norges Bank’s working papers present research projects and reports that are generally not in their final form. Other analyses by Norges Bank’s economists are also included in the series. The views and conclusions in these documents are those of the authors.

Norges Bank’s Working Papers are also distributed by RepEc, SSRN and BIS Central Bank Research Hub.

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Recent Submissions

  • The relationship between bankruptcy risk and growth for non-listed firms 

    Nordal, Kjell Bjørn; Næs, Randi (Working Paper;2010/31, Working paper, 2010)
    We investigate the relationship between bankruptcy risk and expected future sales growth for Norwegian non-listed firms for the period 1988-2007. We find that firms with high bankruptcy risk also have high expected future ...
  • Unemployment. Labour Market Programmes and Wages in Norway 

    Wulfsberg, Fredrik; Raaum, Oddbjørn (Working paper;1997/11, Working paper, 1997)
    The Norwegian authorities pursue active labour market policies to fight unemployment by qualifying the unemployed in a wide range of programmes. We discuss theoretically and investigate empirically the effects such policies ...
  • A Test of uncovered Interest Rate Parity for ten European Countries based on Bottstrapping and Panel Data Models 

    Bernhardsen, Tom (Arbeidsnotat;1997/9, Working paper, 1997)
    Based on both single country models and panel data models uncovered interest rate parity is tested for ten European countries relative to Germany by regressing exchange rate changes on interest rate differentials. The ...
  • Investment-specific technology shocks and consumption 

    Furlanetto, Francesco; Seneca, Martin (Working Paper;2010/30, Working paper, 2010)
    Current business cycle models systematically underestimate the correlation between consumption and investment. One reason for this failure is that a positive investment-specific technology shock generally induces a negative ...