America’s aggressive strategy for tackling its financial and economic ills is working better than Europe’s go-slow approach -- and investors are taking notice.
Slowing inflation is giving central bankers scope to provide the world economy with more liquidity and lower interest rates for longer, all in the name of price stability.
Monetary-policy makers from around the world are being pressed into action to shore up a global economy that is suffering its steepest slowdown since the recession ended in 2009.
The U.S. and China, the world’s traditional twin sources of growth, are planting seeds to lift the world economy from its midyear slowdown.
The world economy is losing strength halfway through the year as high oil prices and fallout from Japan’s natural disaster and Europe’s debt woes take their toll.
Price pressures are pushing emerging-market central banks from Russia to China to raise interest rates this year, tarnishing the appeal of their stocks and increasing investor interest in the U.S.
The global economy is cooling, in a shift that will slow, not stop, the worldwide expansion.
The global economy is showing signs of withstanding a European recession triggered by the debt debacle in Greece.
The world economic recovery may be sturdy enough to withstand the double-whammy of Japan’s 9.0- magnitude earthquake and the surge in crude-oil prices triggered by tensions in the Middle East.
Ad revenue is rising as U.S. automobile and retail sales rebound, a sign Americans are feeling more confident in the months leading up to the Olympic Games, a $4 billion opportunity for advertisers.
"We're quite confident about the signs of stabilization."
- David Hensley on Nov 14, 2012