Emerging market countries that run current account and fiscal deficits are at risk of capital outflows in response to Fed measures that reduce liquidity in the market.
The days of equivalent growth within advanced and developing Asia (outside China, Japan, and India) are a thing of a past.
Despite the fact that the Eurozone is likely to come through this crisis, the need to deleverage dramatically will constrain regional growth during the next half-decade.
Part I-Fiscal Union or Dissolution: What History and Economic Theory Can Tell Us about the Eurozone Crisis
The presence of the ECB is what makes the Eurozone more likely to survive this crisis than to fall apart.
The growth outlook for developing economies is still brighter than for advanced economies, but future risks are rising.
The increasing affluence of emerging markets is forcing a reshuffling of the traditional global economic order.
Despite a raft of weak economic indicators in recent months, a variety of underlying trends will prevent the US economy from falling back into another recession.
Gains in the health care and business services sector will drive employment growth in the US during this recovery.
The Canadian economy has outperformed the US economy during recent years and should continue to do so going forward.
Japanese monetary policy could be significantly easier while the Fed could avoid a third round of quantitative easing provided certain events occur.
Sub-Saharan Africa's improved growth performance is being driven by much more than just commodity prices
The increasing prominence of China in global commodity markets is forcing traditional powers to answer difficult questions.
If the periphery decides that deleveraging and disinflationary--or deflationary--conditions is too high a cost to regain competitiveness, they could leave the EMU.
Canada's outperformance of the US economy during the past three years is owed in large part to its avoidance of the excesses that plagued the US in the pre-GFC era.