Goldman Sachs Group Inc. didn’t buy the “new normal” and it’s not rushing to embrace the “new neutral” either.
The decade-long outperformance of developing-nation assets has ended, according to the Goldman Sachs Group Inc. economist who predicted the rise of the biggest emerging markets in 2003.
Goldman Sachs Group Inc. , Wall Street’s most profitable investment bank, promoted Jan Hatzius and Dominic Wilson to oversee its global economics research division, succeeding Jim O’Neill .
The global economy is rebooting for “Great Moderation 2.0.”
Betting on higher U.S. Treasury yields has proven to be a painful for bond traders.
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 world economy is primed for its fastest expansion in four years, with the U.S. propelling the improvement in output.
Brazil, South Africa, Turkey and Ukraine are the emerging markets most at risk of a “sudden stop,” in the view of Morgan Stanley.
In October 2001, Stanley Fischer traveled to the London School of Economics to speak on the lessons of his seven years battling turmoil in emerging markets as the International Monetary Fund’s No. 2 official.
"What's striking to us is that the market has increased differentiation in policy and done so fairly consistently with the labor markets and the labor markets alone."
- Dominic Wilson on Jul 23, 2014