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The USA and Europe

C.P. Chandrasekhar, Jayati Ghosh
Tuesday 23 May, 2017
As the US reduces its role as engine of global demand, there are no signs that other economies will be able to pick up the slack. The mercantilist approach exemplified by Germany is creating net global slowdown.
Jayati Ghosh
Wednesday 15 April, 2015
Prof. Jayati Ghosh discusses the possibility of a Greek default in its IMF repayments. Despite austerity, Syriza is unable to exit the Eurozone because of Greek people's pressure.
C.P. Chandrasekhar
Tuesday 18 March, 2014
Excess liquidity as part of the crisis solution may well be setting up the next IT bubble with investors speculating on start-ups even without definite revenue roadmaps.
C.P. Chandrasekhar
Friday 07 February, 2014
Although every significant country of the world is still in the midst of growth deceleration, forecasters confidently hold out hopes of a recovery.
Jan Kregel
Monday 09 December, 2013
Prof. Jan Kregel argues that most derivative packages mask the actual risk involved in an investment and increase the difficulty in assessing the final return on funds provided.
Prabhat Patnaik
Thursday 21 November, 2013
While monetary policies have failed to resolve the current global crisis, resistance to fiscal intervention from finance capital prevents any meaningful solution for recovery.
Sergio Cesaratto
Tuesday 03 September, 2013
TARGET 2 has helped avoid a precipitous crisis in the Eurozone; but it does not offset the absence of financial crisis prevention and resolution mechanisms.
Kunibert Raffer
Thursday 29 August, 2013
The recovery process of the Euro crisis highlights the problem of official lenders like the IMF enforcing preference for their own loans, which is economically dangerous.
Heiner Flassbeck, Costas Lapavitsas
Friday 17 May, 2013
The authors investigate the origin of the EMU to identify its constructional defects in order to explain why it is failing to resolve the European crisis effectively.
C.P. Chandrasekhar
Thursday 04 April, 2013
The highhandedness shown by the troika (EU, ECB and IMF) in the case of Cyprus once again shows how the core in Europe is pushing the costs of adjustment to the periphery.
 

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