THE DYNAMIC THEORIES OF INFLATION
A reduction in the valuation of a currency is characterised as inflation. Or, to put it another way, a rise in the cost of goods and services that lowers the purchasing power of the economy. Inflation is one of the most contentious macroeconomic complications in the implications for the economy. The argument differs from their premise mostly because of a variety of traditional opinions on the best approach to controlling inflation as well as the fact that it is discussed differently in developed and developing countries. Contrary to popular belief, it is challenging to separate inflation's pragmatic character into its monetary, cost-push, demand-pull, and structural components. Inflation, on the other hand, can lead to further inflation in the future. The purpose of this research is to look at the core and supplementary inflation hypotheses. Inflation is generated by complex dynamic interactions between monetary aggregates, internal supply and demand shocks, and structural and political factors.