China’s Property Sector Slump: Is Recovery on the Horizon?
Down, Not Out: 5 Things to Know About China
Idiosyncratic Risk in China Real Estate: What Does it Mean for the Property Market and Banks?
A Dizzying Summer in D.C. as U.S. Debt Ceiling Looms Again
We Have a Deal: U.S. Infrastructure Spending Soon, Tax Increases Likely Later
China’s Anti-Trust Campaign: Impact on Growth Should Be Limited
Will Taxes Rise in the U.S.?
Fiscal Spending Could Cause a U.S. Growth Spike – Compounding Investors’ Concerns on Inflation
Fiscal, Not Monetary, to Determine Europe’s Inflation Path Ahead
Six Key Questions on U.S. Policy and the Economic Outlook
Europe: Moment of Truth
Anti-Crisis Euro Package: Not Good Enough
Finding the Right Level of Support for Capital Markets and Mortgage Rates
Economic Fallout: Here Comes Congress!
Canada: A Bigger Economic Hit, a Greater Capacity to Respond
In Europe the Crisis Policy Response Is Substantial, But More Is Likely Needed
Economic Fallout: Here Comes Congress?
Fiscal and Monetary Together

Fiscal and Monetary Together

It was the day of coordinated policy moves in the UK, as both the Bank of England (BoE) and the government announced significant measures to counter the economic effects of the coronavirus. The synchronisation aims to amplify the impact of the actions taken, with the BoE helping credit flow to companies and freeing up fiscal space (via lower interest rates), and the Treasury announcing targeted virus-related measures to help households and small businesses.

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