This chart pack covers the macroeconomic highlights that we’re looking forward to this week. All of the charts below are published including data as of Friday the 3rd of July. To make sure you always have the latest data included in your favorite chart, click the button below the chart to add it to your own watchlist in Macrobond Live. You can save up to 20 charts for free for as long as you like, and you can switch them out depending on which you find most interesting for the moment.
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This week, Christopher Dembik, Head of Macro Research at Saxo Bank and Research Fellow at the Center for Social and Economic Research (CASE), makes a guest appearance on the Macro n’ Cheese blog. He provides us with an optimistic yet realistic economic outlook, first on China and then the world.
This week, Roger has written an account of the ECB’s latest monetary policy decision and how it reflects increasing political tensions within Europe.
Today on the blog, Dr. Alex Joiner, chief economist at IFM Investors and esteemed Macrobond user, shares his monthly economic report with us. In short, global trade tensions have been a key focus of global markets, with ongoing risks being interpreted differently by bond and equity markets that both rallied strongly. Faced with subdued inflationary pressures and downside risks to growth, advanced economy central banks have almost unanimously ‘doubled down’ on their dovish tone with markets now pricing in further policy easing.
This week, Roger revisits and mass-produces the graph that’s been getting the most attention from a recent post. It’s not one of his own, but Branko Milanovic’s ‘elephant graph’, which Roger now expands to a host of former colonies. Well, imitation is the highest form of flattery.
This week, Roger has been quite unbearable at the office, reverting to his old sins of name-dropping a bunch of (wise, old,) dead, white guys almost all the time. It’s Kaldor here and Verdoorn there. The silver lining is that it resulted in quite an interesting discussion about how to respond when the R-word (recession) is communicated by the NBER’s business cycle dating committee. (Btw, shouldn’t every country have one of those?)