European Central Bank President Mario Draghi is signaling the euro-area economy may not need another shot of monetary medicine.
Developed economies are less resilient to an emerging-market shock than they were in the 1990s, when crises from Thailand to Russia rattled investors without triggering a global recession.
Central bankers are delving into their atlases again.
The central bank failed to sound a deflation alert.
The U.S. economy may prove more prone to deflation than the Federal Reserve acknowledges and that may present a reason to keep monetary policy loose, according to a model created by Wells Fargo Securities LLC.
Janet Yellen is discovering that when it comes to providing monetary stimulus, the Federal Reserve is damned by emerging markets when it does and damned when it doesn’t.
Janet Yellen and Mario Draghi have a new reason to consider what International Monetary Fund chief Christine Lagarde calls the “ogre” of deflation: eroding confidence in emerging markets.
A hard landing in China would hobble global growth and buoy the dollar, says Societe Generale SA in a study that war-games the international implications of a steep decline in China’s expansion.
Former Bank of England Governor Mervyn King has returned to his academic roots with a study that aims to estimate what the world’s interest rate is.
Janet Yellen has some rewriting to do.