There may not be a recession next year, but don't expect a year of stellar growth either, according to the latest BofA ML survey of fund managers.
Is that it ? Did the long-awaited rise in living standards last just the six days between the news that earnings had edged up to 1.3% and the latest data from the Office for National Statistics showing that the annual inflation rate has risen to exactly the same level?
The global economy is again showing worrying signs of an imminent financial crisis, according to David Cameron, the prime minister of the United Kingdom, who has warned of a dangerous backdrop of instability and uncertainty.
It says something about the diminished expectations that the reaction to the latest growth figures for Germany and France was one of relief.
The number of U.S. job openings was 4.7 million on the last business day of September, the Labor Department said Thursday.
Bank of England head Mark Carney warned of "significant risks" to its inflation projections, while insisting he "know(s) how to raise interest rates".
If Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe were to call a snap election, it could extend the country's stock rally, but analysts say it would undermine confidence in his ability to put the economy back on a stable path in the longer-run.
Just days before Germany's much anticipated third quarter gross domestic product (GDP) data is released, business leaders and policy makers warn that the euro zone's largest economy has lost its competitiveness and is on the brink of a recession.
Global growth is unlikely to rebound in the next two years, ratings agency Moody's said on Monday, as a slowdown in China and a troubled euro zone weigh on activity.
The UK is set for another year of record low interest rates, economists have predicted, following news that the dominant services sector suffered a sharp slowdown last month.
Brazil’s economy suffered its worst slump for quarter of a century last year as a global commodity rout, a domestic political crisis and rising inflation forced businesses to slash spending and jobs.
Moody's cut its outlook for China from "stable" to "negative", citing the country's rising debt burden and uncertainty over the government's ability to implement the much needed economic reforms.