Global Economy

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To combat slowing growth, the global body calls for advanced economies to “maintain easy monetary policies.”

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There’s a parallel between the U.K.’s vote to leave the EU and the current U.S. political climate, Donald Trump says.

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“You’re going to see a much more robust Saudi Arabia going forward. There’s no question about it,” John Kilduff says.

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Japan’s central bank kept its powder dry at its March policy review on Tuesday, with economists now only expecting further stimulus in July.

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The European Central Bank cuts its main refinancing rate to 0.0 percent and its deposit rate to minus-0.4 percent on Thursday.

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Secretary of State John Kerry says reaching that deal allows the U.S. to tackle other priorities, including Syria.

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Bank of America chief Brian Moynihan, at Davos, tells CNBC individual investors and consumers have been pretty steady amid the global turmoil.

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The IMF cut its global economic growth forecast for 2016 as it expects a number of factors to weigh on world economies.

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As growth forecasts for China continue to fall, the outlook for the entire global economy remains uncertain heading into 2016.

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Possible clues to China’s fate could be gauged from the reaction to Japan’s malaise, according to According to HSBC economist Frederic Neumann.

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China’s market turmoil put the spotlight on a quirk of the mainland’s currency: the offshore yuan isn’t always in tune with its onshore peer.

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Slower but more sustainable, economic growth in China will benefit the world in the long-term, the head of the IMF said on Tuesday.

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Markets started 2016 in chaos: It was the worst start for the S&P 500 and the Dow Jones industrial average ever.

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Traders work on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange, Dec. 24, 2014.

It’s been a record week of selling for global stock markets, but you won’t have seen many professional investors panic-selling.

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China needs to encourage more institutional investing to stabilize its stock market, JPMorgan Chase’s Jing Ulrich says.