fbpx Park, Cyn-Young | Asian Development Bank
Cyn-Young Park

Cyn-Young Park

Director
Economic Research and Regional Cooperation Department


Ms. Park specializes in Asian macroeconomics, notably country diagnostics, development policies, and the economic implications of external shocks, such as the global financial crisis. She also studies regional financial markets. She belongs to the Economic Research and Regional Cooperation Department (ERCD), which undertakes economic and policy research and capacity building, supports ADB operations, and networks with the international research community.

Author

  • 01 Apr 2010 | Papers and Briefs | Regional Economic Integration Working Papers

    The 2008 Financial Crisis and Potential Output in Asia: Impact and Policy Implications

    Monitoring the behavior of potential output helps policy makers implement appropriate policies in response to an economic crisis.

  • 01 Feb 2010 | Papers and Briefs | Economics Working Papers

    The Ties that Bind Asia, Europe, and United States

    This paper investigates changes in Asia’s regional and global trade linkages and their influence on macroeconomic relationships among Asia, Europe, and the United States.

  • 01 Sep 2009 | Papers and Briefs | Regional Economic Integration Working Papers

    Beyond the Crisis: Financial Regulatory Reform in Emerging Asia

    Asian authorities need to be prepared for the rapidly changing regulatory environment and proactive in strengthening their national regulatory and supervisory frameworks, in line with higher regulatory standards emanating from global reforms.

  • 01 Jun 2009 | Papers and Briefs | Regional Economic Integration Working Papers

    Emerging Asia: Decoupling or Recoupling

    Real economic interdependence between emerging Asia and industrial countries increased significantly in the post-crisis period, suggesting recoupling rather than decoupling.

  • 01 Apr 2008 | Papers and Briefs | Regional Economic Integration Working Papers

    Global Financial Turmoil: Impact and Challenges for Asia

    This paper examines the US subprime-generated turmoil and its potential spillover on emerging Asia’s financial markets. It assesses the strengths and vulnerabilities of the region’s financial systems.

  • 01 Jun 2007 | Papers and Briefs | Economics Working Papers

    Can East Asia Weather a US Slowdown?

    East Asian growth is set to slow to a more moderate pace against the backdrop of a United States' slowdown. But the East Asian economy is expected to continue a still healthy expansion by historic standards.

  • 01 Dec 2006 | Papers and Briefs | Economics Working Papers

    Asia's Imprint on Global Commodity Markets

    This paper looks at the Asian influence in world commodity markets and its changing patterns. A General Equilibrium Model for Asian Trade is used to capture equilibrium tendencies in product and factor markets.

  • 01 May 2005 | Papers and Briefs | ERD Policy Briefs

    Coping with Global Imbalances and Asian Currencies

    With the region's ever-growing foreign exchange reserves, the reluctance of Asian countries to allow their currencies to appreciate is often viewed as a main hurdle to the orderly resolution of the United States's (US) external imbalance. The renminbi of People's Republic of China (PRC) has become a major target of such criticism, given the PRC's substantial bilateral trade surplus against the US and large accumulation of foreign reserves over the years.

  • 01 Aug 2004 | Papers and Briefs | ERD Policy Briefs

    Living with Higher Interest Rates: Is Asia Ready?

    The Federal Reserve (the Fed) raised its policy rate by 25 basis points on 30 June 2004 and is expected to continue a series of rate hikes in its subsequent monetary policy meetings over the next 18 months or so (US Federal Reserve Board 2004). Higher interest rates in the United States (US) can adversely affect Asian economies by reducing aggregate demand through various channels.

  • 01 Jun 2004 | Papers and Briefs | ERD Policy Briefs

    Higher Oil Prices: Asian Perspectives and Implications for 2004-2005

    Higher oil prices are descending upon the nascent global economic recovery. Strong demand growth driven by the global recovery, combined with continuing instability in the Middle East, appears to underpin the oil price rally. The latest data on oil production and consumption from the International Energy Agency (IEA) suggest that tight supply conditions continue on higher than expected growth in global demand, partly reflecting fast-growing energy demand from Asia.

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