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Keywords and Sections
GLOBAL ECONOMY
WORLD ECONOMY
GROSS WORLD PRODUCT
GLOBAL GDP
TRILLION DOLLAR ECONOMY
GLOBAL DEBT
FLOWS OF CAPITAL
US TREASURY BONDS
NATIONAL DEBT
RESERVES
GLOBAL FINANCIAL CRISIS
GDP
WORLD GDP
CREDIT CRUNCH
DEPRESSION
INVESTORS
ECONOMIC GROWTH
HEDGE FUND
CENTRAL BANK
INFLATION DYNAMICS
MACROECONOMIC ANALYSIS
BONDS
MACROECONOMICS
GOVERNMENT DEBT
GROSS DOMESTIC PRODUCT
MONEY
INTERNATIONAL TRADE
EURO
MONETARISM
CAPITAL
ECONOMIC POWER
LARGEST ECONOMY
GLOBAL MARKETS
GOLD STANDARD
ECONOMISTS
REAL ESTATE
FINANCE
INVESTMENT
GLOBAL OUTPUT
STOCK EXCHANGE
INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY
GLOBALIZATION
WORLD BANK
US STOCK MARKET
INTEREST RATES
MONEY SUPPLY
FINANCIAL MARKETS
RECESSION
CENTRAL BANKS
MONETARY POLICY
HEDGE FUNDS
INFLATION
FINANCIAL CRISIS
STOCK MARKET
STOCK PRICES
STOCKS
BEAR MARKET
MONEY DEMAND
MUTUAL FUNDS
MORTGAGE CRISIS
MARKETS
ECONOMIC CRISIS
MONEY MARKET
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Glossary of World Economy"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Global Economy

  1. THE global economy is a runaway train that is slowing, but not quickly enough.
  2. The global economy is a reality.
  3. The global economy was being run at full throttle, without due attention to resiliency and vulnerability to shocks.
  4. The global economy is a pyramid sale, a planned time bomb designed to reduce the world and the human race into a global catastrophe.
  5. The global economy was unlikely to worsen so much that pressure for a rate cut would rise, the investment bank said.

World Economy

  1. The world economy is a fierce competition for capital, liquidity, markets and, perhaps most importantly, currency.
  2. The world economy is a volatile place right now.
  3. The world economy is like a giant Caldera covering a molten column of money.

Gross World Product

  1. Gross world product was about $60 trillion in 2005 (CIA World Factbook).
  2. Military expenditures - percent of GDP: roughly 2% of gross world product (1999).
  3. Gross world product is the total Gross National Product of all the countries in the world.
  4. Gross world product, 1950-94.

Global Gdp

  1. Global GDP is a little over $54 trillion.
  2. Global GDP is a mere $US50 trillion, about 18 days worth.
  3. Global GDP is a negative percentage.

Trillion Dollar Economy

  1. India is indeed a trillion dollar economy.
  2. India should become a trillion dollar economy by March 2008, Mohan told a fixed income conference in Agra.
  3. With the rupee appreciating to below 41 against the US dollar, yesterday was the first day for the economy to be a trillion dollar economy.

Global Debt

  1. Total global debt issuance in 2006 was $7 trillion.
  2. The global debt buying market is highly fragmented and fundamentally private in nature.
  3. Global debt underwriting grew 4.3% year-over-year to $5.19 trillion.

Flows of Capital

  1. Net private flows of capital to developing countries are projected to decline to $530 billion in 2009, from $1 trillion in 2007.
  2. International flows of capital are so big they can overwhelm individual governments.
  3. First large downhill flows of capital --- from rich countries to poor countries --- led to the Latin American debt crisis of the early 1980s.
  4. That is the central question around which the debate over globalization-in essence, free trade and free flows of capital-revolves.
  5. Our true artificial satellites are the global debt, the flows of capital, and the nuclear loads that circle around the earth in an orbital dance.

Us Treasury Bonds

  1. There are $2.3 Trillion, with a T, not B, US treasury bonds being naked shorted.
  2. At that point or perhaps well before, the dollar will collapse as foreign holders of US Treasury bonds and other assets run.
  3. However being overweight on US Treasury bonds is a risk itself.
  4. But let's face it, shorting US Treasury Bonds is the best guaranteed way of losing money, second only to just throw your money into water.
  5. He says the best way for an investor to profit from this trend is to short US Treasury bonds, which are in an unsustainable bubble of their own.

National Debt

  1. The national debt is a record $10.3 trillion.
  2. The national debt is a problem.
  3. The National Debt is also known as the public debt or the government debt.

Reserves

  1. Reserves are now equal to about 44% of the money stock M1.
  2. Reserves are the sum of banks' vault cash and their reserve deposits at the Fed.

Global Financial Crisis

  1. Foreclosures accelerated in the United States in late 2006 and triggered a global financial crisis through 2007 and 2008.
  2. And doing it amid a global financial crisis that, for the moment, underlines the safety in numbers that comes from joining one, big currency.
  3. At the Washington summit, the leaders also agreed to an action plan of immediate and medium-term measures to cope with the current global financial crisis.
  4. The global financial crisis is most immediate; the more existential is climate change.
  5. Nonetheless, the global financial crisis will also affect FDI inflows negatively.

Gdp

  1. GDP is a better measure of the state of production in the short term.
  2. GDP is a gauge of economic of economic performance because it measures something people care about - their incomes.
  3. GDP is a gross measure of market activity.
  4. GDP is a measure of value added, of new wealth created each year.

World Gdp

  1. Although the US share of world GDP is likely to decline further, economic power is related to per capita income as well as size.
  2. Looking ahead, it is most likely that the US share of world GDP will continue to shrink due to faster growth in poorer countries.
  3. Since 2000, world GDP per head has grown by an average of 3.2% a year, thanks to the acceleration in emerging economies.

Credit Crunch

  1. The credit crunch is a result of the parcelling up of mortgages into tradeable securities.
  2. The credit crunch is a side bar.

Depression

  1. A depression is a "really, really, severe recession".
  2. A depression is a label used for a long period of recession.
  3. A depression is a learning experience.
  4. A depression is a severe economic downturn that lasts several years.
  5. A depression is a state of mind - consumers and businesses are reducing their risk appetite and switch to survival mode no matter how low interest rates are.

Investors

  1. Investors are apparently pessimistic about what effect the plan aimed at rescuing the U.S. financial markets will have on the global economy.
  2. Investors are demanding much higher yields on bank debt because of concern over the effect on their balance sheets of the subprime mortgage meltdown.
  3. Investors are buying gold coins and bars, and exchange- traded funds backed by physical metal, after banks including Lehman Brothers Holdings Inc.
  4. Investors are going to need to adjust their expectations about interest rates accordingly.
  5. Investors are likely to remain reluctant to commit to mutual funds going into the new year.

Economic Growth

  1. Economic Growth is a positive change in the level of production of goods and services by a country over a certain period of time.
  2. Economic growth is a measure of expansion of the economy over time.
  3. Economic growth is a political sedative, snuffing out protest as it drives inequality.
  4. Economic growth is a prerequisite for the creation of a liberal, open society.
  5. Economic growth is an increase in the amount of goods and services produced within an economy (also known as the amount of value added within an economy).

Hedge Fund

  1. A 'hedge fund' is a private investment fund charging a performance fee and typically open to only a very limited range of qualified investors.
  2. A hedge fund is a "blind pool" in this sense.
  3. A hedge fund is a kind of investment fund that is open to only a limited number of investors.
  4. A hedge fund is a private investment fund charging a performance fee and typically open to only a limited range of qualified investors.
  5. A hedge fund is a private investment limited partnership that invests in a variety of securities.

Central Bank

  1. Central bank - A bank which is responsible for controlling a country's monetary policy.
  2. Central bank: A government-established agency responsible for conducting monetary policy and overseeing credit conditions.
  3. The Central Bank is a financial institution charged with several different functions, the most important of which is managing a country's monetary policy.
  4. The Central Bank is a relatively new invention, hardly venerable.

Inflation Dynamics

  1. Inflation dynamics: A structural econometric analysis.

Macroeconomic Analysis

  1. Macroeconomic analysis is a key component of the benefit-cost analysis used to evaluate the effectiveness of individual programs.

Bonds

  1. Bonds are debt and are issued for a period of more than one year.
  2. Bonds are one of the best places to invest when the economy is not performing well.
  3. Bonds were the only place to hide, scratching out a relatively robust 4.7% per year.
  4. Bonds are rated according to their safety from an investment standpoint - based on the ability of the company or government that has issued it to repay.
  5. Bonds are usually called when interest rates fall so significantly that the issuer can save money by issuing new bonds at lower rates.

Macroeconomics

  1. Macroeconomics is a branch of economics that deals with the performance, structure, and behavior of a national economy as a whole.
  2. Macroeconomics is an ever evolving area of research.
  3. Macroeconomics is the field of economics that studies the behavior of the economy as a whole.
  4. Macroeconomics is the study of economy-wide phenomena.
  5. Macroeconomics is the study of how the economy as a whole grows and changes over time.

Government Debt

  1. Government debt is a surrogate for private debt, in the sense that it represents money placed into circulation.
  2. Government debt is a better, but not perfect, indicator of the fiscal impact.

Gross Domestic Product

  1. As debt grows relative to gross domestic product (GDP), we would expect to see positive signs elsewhere, such as a growth in new jobs.
  2. Comoros, with an estimated gross domestic product (GDP) per capita income of about $700, is among the world's poorest and least developed nations.
  3. Gross domestic product or GDP is the broadest measure of the health of the US economy.
  4. Gross Domestic Product : The value of all final goods and services produced by an economy over a particular time period, normally a year.
  5. Gross Domestic Product is a measure of the total economic activity occurring in the UK.

Money

  1. Money is a tool of exchange, which can't exist unless there are goods produced and men able to produce them.
  2. Ayn Rand uses the word "money" in the sense of gold money.
  3. Money is a medium of exchange and completely worthless unless we produce commodities for which it may be exchanged.
  4. Money is a medium of exchange.

International Trade

  1. International trade is also a branch of economics, which, together with international finance, forms the larger branch of international economics.
  2. International trade is a particular type of commerce—one that crosses borders.
  3. International trade is a particular type of commerce, one that crosses borders.
  4. International trade is a study of the exchange of goods and services across international boundaries.
  5. International trade is a vital component of Oregon's economy.

Euro

  1. Euro is the currency most used in international transactions.
  2. The euro is also used as an intervention currency, this being closely linked to its role as an anchor currency.
  3. The Euro is like a pantomime horse: when the going is easy it can be taken as an alternative US dollar.
  4. Euro is a masculine noun and --uro both is masculine and feminine{cite}.
  5. Like the name "euro", the form "cent" is officially required in all member countries to be used in legislation in both the singular and in the plural, e.g.

Monetarism

  1. Monetarism is an economic theory which focuses on the macroeconomic effects of the supply of money and central banking.
  2. However, its current form is attributed to Milton Friedman who coined the term "monetarism".
  3. Monetarism is an economic theory which predominantly deals with the supply and demand for money.
  4. Monetarism is a set of views concerning the determination of national income and monetary economics.
  5. Monetarism is a doctrine that holds that a money supply determines the level of economic activity.

Capital

  1. The capital was moved from Tulagi to Honiara to take advantage of the infrastructure left behind by the U.S. military.
  2. Capital is one of the three main factors of production other two are labour and natural resources.
  3. Capital is a circuit (in vols.
  4. Capital is the lifeblood of capitalism.
  5. Capital was essential but it is not the cure all.

Economic Power

  1. Economic power is a force that may impede regulators' abilities to control potential excesses of big enterprises.
  2. Economic power is a means to achieve strategic power.
  3. Economic power is a type of political power.

Largest Economy

  1. The World Bank says India will become the third largest economy after China and the US by 2025.
  2. The U.S. is still the single largest economy in the world capitalist system.
  3. Free markets allowed Japan, an island with few natural resources, to recover from war and grow into the world's second-largest economy.

Global Markets

  1. Global markets are likely to remain tight for at least the next two or three years, and Chinese energy demand will continue to rise sharply.

Gold Standard

  1. A gold standard is a special case of a currency board where the value of the national currency is linked to the value of gold instead of a foreign currency.
  2. Gold standard - The original system for supporting the value of currency issued.
  3. The gold standard was suspended during the First World War, revived in the 1920s and collapsed in the 1930s.
  4. A gold standard is one of the things that keep governments in check.
  5. The gold standard was no longer denounced as inflationary but on the contrary as deflationary.

Economists

  1. Economists are concerned developing countries will be worst hit by the impending global economic slowdown.
  2. Economists are already cutting forecasts for China.
  3. Economists are fond of arguing that inflation is mainly a function of central bank policy - easy or tight money controls whether there's inflation or not.
  4. Economists are predicting new alarming scenarios for 2009 almost every day.
  5. Economists are not doing studies to find what standard of living is optimum and when economic growth should end because needs are satiated.

Real Estate

  1. Real estate is a determining factor in the world economy today.
  2. Real estate is a major force in the city's economy, as the total value of all New York City property was $802.4 billion in 2006.
  3. Real estate is a seasonal market.
  4. REAL ESTATE IS FOR EVERYONE. We believe that everyone can and should invest in real estate and it's our job to educate and assist you in doing so.
  5. Real estate is a legal transaction that requires full disclosure.

Finance

  1. Finance: the money needed by an individual or company to pay for something, for example, a project or stocks.
  2. Finance: To pay for something with credit.
  3. Finance is a cost -- not a benefit -- of maintaining a complicated economy.
  4. Finance is the New Economy, the shift from an industrial base to a service economy.
  5. Finance is the application of the principles of financial economics to an inter-related set of monetary problems.

Investment

  1. Investment is the purchase of new capital resources.
  2. Investment is a necessary condition for economic growth.
  3. Investment is the life-blood of the capitalist system.
  4. Investment is the unglamorous rebuilding after a recession.
  5. The term "investment" is used differently in economics and in finance.

Global Output

  1. Global output ( gross world product) (GWP) rose by 4.4% in 2005, led by China (9.3%), India (7.6%), and Russia (5.9%).
  2. If both groups continued in this way, in 20 years' time emerging economies would account for two-thirds of global output (at purchasing-power parity).
  3. But even at market exchange rates, they accounted for well over half of the increase in global output last year.

Stock Exchange

  1. A stock exchange is a very important financial market.
  2. A stock exchange is a place where brokers buy and sell stocks for their customers.
  3. Stock Exchange is a place where anyone with money in his pockets can trade for shares.
  4. The Stock Exchange is a perfect example of this deficiency, likewise the protection of industrial property, the protection of copyrights etc.
  5. The Stock Exchange was growing, house prices were rising.

Intellectual Property

  1. Intellectual Property is a valuable business asset which can be leveraged in the marketplace to as a competitive advantage.
  2. Intellectual Property is a legal, publicly declared grant of a monopolistic position.
  3. Intellectual Property is a critical component of our present and future success in the global economy.
  4. Intellectual Property is a category of intangible rights protecting potentially valuable products of the human intellect (Black's Law Dictionary).
  5. Intellectual Property is a property right that one has on an idea that is protectable.

Globalization

  1. Globalization is the accelerated integration of capital, production, and markets globally, a process driven by the logic of corporate profitability.
  2. Globalization is an inevitable trend of modern economic development.
  3. Globalization was also driven by the emergence of America in the international economy.
  4. Globalization is the process by which the economies of countries around the world become increasingly integrated over time.
  5. Globalization is one possible explanation.

World Bank

  1. The World Bank is a highly secretive organization, which blocks the ability of outsiders to monitor its effectiveness.
  2. The World Bank is a major player in East Timor-s reconstruction.
  3. The World Bank is a major source of funding for combating AIDS in poor countries.
  4. The World Bank is a very powerful institution with a lot of resources.
  5. The World Bank is a vital source of financial and technical assistance to developing countries around the world.

Us Stock Market

  1. The US stock market is a case in point in that it is probably just as over-valued as the US dollar and yet it is now in the 3rd year of an upward trend.
  2. The US stock market is a limited universe.
  3. Analysis of that issue has currently been hijacked by the sensational events in the US stock market, mirrored by gyrations in Indian markets.

Interest Rates

  1. Interest rates are a consequence of and not the origin of a monetary policy.
  2. Interest rates are above recent lows and unlikely to test them absent a serious recession.
  3. Interest rates are around 4%, lower than the Clinton boom years.
  4. Interest rates are again falling.
  5. Interest rates are extraordinarily low.

Money Supply

  1. Money Supply: A measurement of the amount of money in the economy.
  2. Money supply is a complex issue and at this moment in history it is a term of considerable chaotic meaning.
  3. Money supply is a measure of how much money is in the economy.
  4. Money supply is a way to measure currency in circulation.
  5. The money supply is a lot smaller than national income or national wealth.

Financial Markets

  1. Financial markets are indeed in trouble and, if our perspective on past developments is correct, their fragility does not bode well for globalisation.
  2. Financial markets are merely tools.
  3. Financial markets are viewed as evolutionary systems between different, competing trading strategies.
  4. Financial markets were unsettled Monday amid uncertainty about U.S. government assistance to the domestic auto industry.
  5. The financial markets are markets that facilitate the raising of funds or the investment of assets, depending on viewpoint.

Recession

  1. A recession is a noticeable period of declining output.
  2. A Google News search for stories with the word "recession" returns more than 230,000 hits.
  3. A recession is a contraction phase of the business cycle.
  4. A recession is a decline in a country’s gross domestic product (GDP), or negative real economic growth, for two or more successive quarters of a year.
  5. A recession is a decline in the Gross Domestic Product (GDP) for two or more consecutive quarters.

Central Banks

  1. Central banks are intervening in the foreign exchange market to moderate currency depreciations, albeit at the cost of losing international reserves.
  2. Central Banks are seeing this low inflation [with worries that it will rise] and congratulating themselves on keeping inflation and interest rates low.
  3. Central banks are printing paper money like there is no tomorrow.
  4. Central banks are primarily concerned with managing the rate of inflation and avoiding recessions.
  5. Central banks are supposed to implement a country's fiscal policies.

Monetary Policy

  1. Monetary policy - The ability of the Bank of Canada to influence the economy through changes in short-term interest rates and the money supply.
  2. Monetary policy is a balancing act.
  3. Monetary policy is a highly technocratic, mostly apolitical form of government intervention in the economy.
  4. Monetary policy is one the two ways the government can impact the economy.
  5. Monetary policy is the process by which a government, central bank, or monetary authority manages the money supply to achieve specific goals.

Hedge Funds

  1. Hedge Funds are "Non-Public Offerings." The private offering exemption prohibits Hedge Funds from making any public offering.
  2. Hedge Funds are only available to individual investors that meet appropriate income and net worth qualifications.
  3. Hedge Funds are prohibited from advertising, that's why there is little information about particular hedge funds.
  4. Hedge funds are a good example.
  5. Hedge funds are abusing the global financial crisis they helped to create in order to lever out companies of the real economy.

Inflation

  1. Inflation is a global phenomena and inflation targeting is the most effective way to deal with it.
  2. Below, the word "inflation" will be used to refer to a general increase in prices unless otherwise specified.
  3. In some contexts the word "inflation" is used to mean an increase in the money supply, which is seen as a cause of price increases.
  4. In some contexts the word "inflation" is used to mean an increase in the money supply, which is sometimes seen as the cause of price increases.
  5. Inflation is a big problem for fixed income investors.

Financial Crisis

  1. A financial crisis is a system crisis.
  2. A financial crisis is a systemic crisis.
  3. Financial crisis is a situation where the capital chain of financial system breaks.
  4. The financial crisis is the outcome of a deregulated financial architecture.
  5. The financial crisis was ignited when booming housing markets began to decline.

Stock Market

  1. A Stock Market is a place where you can invest in companies and hopefully make a profit by trading shares with other people.
  2. Stock Market: A market in which shares of stock are bought and sold.
  3. Stock market is a ocean where there are many pearls ( here scripts) so one need to select the best one.
  4. Stock market is a system through which the company stocks, shares, derivatives and securities are traded.
  5. The Stock Market: A Look Back Understanding the business cycle and your own investment style can help you cope with an economic decline.

Stock Prices

  1. So to make money you buy stocks in a bear market when stock prices are low and sell stocks in a bull market when stock prices are high.
  2. Stock prices escalated as dividend predictions went down.
  3. HQuote Pro Historical Stock Prices Downloader 6.28: Download free historical stock quotes and store historical stock prices in metastock format.

Stocks

  1. Stocks are still less than half what they were 17 years ago.
  2. Stocks are bought and sold at the exchange through brokers who work for companies that are allowed to be at the exchange.
  3. Stocks are considered long-term investments, so it is best to plan on holding stocks or stock mutual funds for five years or longer.
  4. Stocks are down all over the world.
  5. Stocks are now comfortably settled in bear market territory, defined as a loss greater than 20% from all-time highs.

Bear Market

  1. A Bear Market is a long term retreat in stock market prices.
  2. A Bear Market is a market that is declining (e.g.
  3. A Bear Market is a prolonged period in which investment prices fall, accompanied by widespread pessimism.
  4. A Bear market is a pessimistic market with declining prices.
  5. A bear market is a decline in a market.

Money Demand

  1. A money demand is a demand for a fixed sum of money that arises out of an agreement or contract.
  2. Money demand is a positive function of real income (Y) not.
  3. Money demand is a stock variable, measured at a given point in time.

Mutual Funds

  1. Mutual Funds are considered to be one of the best investments one can get hands on.
  2. Mutual Funds are no doubt the best root to enter stock market for a novice Investor but some care needs to be taken while chosing a mutual fund.
  3. Mutual Funds are offered through PrimeVest Financial Services and are not FDIC insured.
  4. Mutual Funds are sold by Prospectus only.
  5. Mutual funds are a cheaper way to get the investing job done.

Mortgage Crisis

  1. The mortgage crisis is a great example as well as Tort Reform, the Patriot Act, NAFTA, in fact almost all trade agreements; put us as the odd man out.
  2. The mortgage crisis was only the beginning.
  3. The mortgage crisis was preceded by world panic that there might be a record hike in the price of oil.

Markets

  1. Markets are extremely good at watching monetary policy to figure out what's really happening.
  2. Markets are at their best in making marginal adjustments in the face of small or gradual parametric changes.
  3. Markets are constantly in a state of uncertainty and flux and money is make by discounting the obvious and betting on the unexpected.
  4. Markets are indeed as dangerous and as fluid and as volatile as fire and water.

Economic Crisis

  1. An economic crisis is a sharp transition to a recession.
  2. Economic crisis is a failure of responsible stewardship.

Money Market

  1. The money market is the name for the global market for lending and borrowing.
  2. The money market is a tough one, I am looking to move funds the other way and it looks good for us.
  3. The money market is one of the safest financial markets available.
  4. The Money Market: A Look Back Learn a low-risk strategy to avoid getting tangled up in market timing.
  5. The Money Market: A Look Back Learn a low-risk strategy to avoid getting tangled up in market timing.

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