Top 10 Charts of the Week for 2020

2020-12-21T10:00:24-05:00December 21, 2020|

2020 will soon be over, and with it an incredibly trying year. The editors at IMFBlog wish you good health and peace over the holidays ahead, and into the new year.

In case you missed some of the compelling facts and figures in our Charts of the Week series this year, we have pulled together your top reads.

Here are the top ten charts of the week for 2020, based on your readership.

1. Global Uncertainty Related to Coronavirus at Record High

2. Unemployment in […]

COVID-19 Pandemic and Latin America and the Caribbean: Time for Strong Policy Actions

2020-03-20T12:47:27-04:00March 19, 2020|

This blog is the first in a series providing regional analysis on the effects of the coronavirus.

By Alejandro Werner

عربي, 中文, Español,  Français, 日本語, Português, Русский

COVID-19 is spreading very quickly. This is no longer a regional issue—it is a challenge calling for a global response. Countries in Latin America and the Caribbean have been hit later than other regions from the pandemic and therefore have a chance to flatten the curve of contagion.

[…]

Tentative Stabilization, Sluggish Recovery?

2021-05-13T12:56:12-04:00January 20, 2020|

By Gita Gopinath

عربي, 中文Español, Français, 日本語, PortuguêsРусский

In the October World Economic Outlook, we described the global economy as in a synchronized slowdown, with escalating downside risks that could further derail growth. Since then, some risks have partially receded with the announcement of a US-China Phase I trade deal and lower likelihood of a no-deal Brexit. […]

A Weakening Global Expansion Amid Growing Risks

2019-01-21T10:05:47-05:00January 21, 2019|

By Gita Gopinath

عربي, 中文EspañolFrançais, 日本語, Português, Русский

While global growth in 2018 remained close to postcrisis highs, the global expansion is weakening and at a rate that is somewhat faster than expected. This update of the World Economic Outlook (WEO) projects global growth at 3.5 percent in 2019 and 3.6 percent in 2020, 0.2 and 0.1 percentage point below last October’s projections. […]

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