Original Study

Open Access



The Adaptability Study of Quantitative Easing for Indian Economy

Devrshi Upadhyay

DIP: 18.02.011/20160103

DOI: 10.25215/2455/0103011

Received: April 07, 2016; Revision Received: August 17, 2016; Accepted: September 25, 2016


The global economy is awash with successive waves of liquidity generated over the past few years by the four most advanced economies — the US, the European Union, Japan and the UK, known as the G4. This liquidity has taken the form of Quantitative easing (QE).When zero rates of interest have failed to stimulate their economies, these countries have resorted to large-scale asset purchases by their central banks, such as corporate bonds or mortgage-backed securities, to pump more money into the banking system. The aim is to extend credit to business and industry and encourage consumption. In the immediate aftermath of the 2008 crisis, when there was a danger of financial collapse, both advanced and emerging economies adopted stimulus packages, to revive demand, maintain trade flows and avoid large scale unemployment. During the crisis phase of 2008-09, QE played an important role in crisis management, helping advanced and emerging economies alike.

The authors profoundly appreciate all the people who have successfully contributed to ensuring this paper in place. Their contributions are acknowledged however their names cannot be mentioned.

The author declared no conflict of interest.

This is an Open Access Research distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License (www.creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.0), which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any Medium, provided the original work is properly cited.

Responding Author Information

Devrshi Upadhyay @ devrshi77@gmail.com

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Article Overview

ISSN 2348-5396

ISSN 2349-3429

DIP: 18.02.011/20160103

DOI: 10.25215/2455/0103011

Published in

Volume 01, Issue 3, July - September, 2016

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