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Financial repression is a term used to describe several measures
which governments employ to channel funds to themselves which in a
deregulated market would go elsewhere. Financial repression can be
particularly effective at liquidating debt. The term financial
repression was first introduced in 1973 by Stanford economists
Edward S. Shaw and Ronald I. McKinnon. The term was used to
describe emerging market financial systems in the 1960s-80s.
However, the same techniques were also used extensively in
developed economies, particularly after World War II and up through
the 1980s, when such direct government intervention in markets fell
out of favour.
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