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China impact worse than expected: IMF

International Monetary Fund says China's slowdown is having broader effect on global economy.

IMF’s Christine Lagarde Tries to Tamp Down China Panic, but Urges Vigilance

When questions about the fate of the global economy arise, the International Monetary Fund often falls in one of two camps: Highlighting all the risks or trying to inject confidence into markets. IMF chief Christine Lagarde appears to be taking the latter approach to China.

IMF's Lagarde warns of spillover risks from recent volatility

JAKARTA (Reuters) - Recent volatility in global financial markets shows how rapidly risks can spill over from one economy to the next, the managing director of the International Monetary Fund (IMF) said in Jakarta on Wednesday. "What...Show More Summary

Guest Contribution: “Capital Controls in Brazil: Effective”

Today we are fortunate to present a guest contribution written by Marcos Chamon, Senior Economist in the Research Department of the International Monetary Fund, and Márcio Garcia, Associate Professor of Economics at PUC-Rio. The views expressed in this blog are solely those of the authors and do not necessarily represent the views of the IMF, […]

IMF's Lagarde sees weaker-than-expected global economic growth

JAKARTA (Reuters) - Global economic growth is likely to be weaker than earlier expected, the head of the International Monetary Fund said on Tuesday, due to a slower recovery in advanced economies and a further slowdown in emerging nations. Show More Summary

China cuts rates, reserve ratio to aid stumbling economy

The global sell-off has been driven by fears that China’s slowing growth means less business for everyone else. Indeed, the International Monetary Fund projects that China will generate around double what the US contributes to world output until the end of the decade. So we shouldn’t be shocked if China responds to the recent market

Electric vehicles: It's either rebates for buyers or taxes for all

To the editor: Let's keep in mind the reasons for incentivizing electric vehicles in the first place. The global external costs of oil are estimated by the International Monetary Fund to be about $5 trillion every year. These include health, environmental and military costs, among others. ("California...

Involve IMF in Greek bailout: Germany

Germany wants the International Monetary Fund involved in Greece's new bailout because of the economic rigour it brings more than for any financial help. ||| Berlin - Germany wants the International Monetary Fund involved in Greece's...Show More Summary

Germany wants IMF involved in Greek bailout for reform rigour: sources

By Paul Carrel BERLIN (Reuters) - Germany wants the International Monetary Fund involved in Greece's new bailout because of the economic rigour it brings more than for any financial help, government sources said on Thursday. In previous...Show More Summary

A.M. Funds Roundup: More EM Troubles; Pondering A Fed Rates Move

Links to the best reading in funds investing: China’s stock markets tumbled again; International Monetary Fund denies yuan special status for at least another year — Greg Robb, MarketWatch The currency war spread into Kazakhstan – Nariman Gizitdinov, Natasha Doff and Vladimir Kuznetsov, Bloomberg Deflation is everywhere and the Fed shouldn’t yet move to raise […]

IMF freezes benchmark currency basket, defers any yuan addition

WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The International Monetary Fund said on Wednesday it will freeze its benchmark currency basket until October 2016, giving markets more time to adjust to the possible addition of China's yuan as part of a review of global reserve currencies. Show More Summary

The IMF's Little Greek Secret

Landon Thomas, Jr. of The New York Times reports that the International Monetary Fund (IMF) might not pony up any cash for the third Greek bailout. To calculate the odds on whether the IMF will, or will not, contribute bailout funds requires knowledge of the IMF's little Greek secret. By late 2009, Greece was clearly in big trouble. Show More Summary

Merkel looks for support on Greek bailout

German Chancellor Angela Merkel insists the International Monetary Fund must participate in Greece's new bailout. ||| Berlin - German Chancellor Angela Merkel insists the International Monetary Fund must participate in Greece's new bailout,...Show More Summary

A New “Comedic Dramatization” About Disgraced Ex-IMF Boss Dominique Strauss-Kahn Is in the Works

Warner Brothers will produce a film about controversial former International Monetary Fund managing director, Dominique Strauss-Kahn, according to The Hollywood Reporter. …Read More

The Greek Debt Deal’s Missing Piece

The latest bailout agreement between Greece and its European creditors will go forward without cash from one crucial lender: the International Monetary Fund.

Merkel says she expects IMF to take part in Greek bailout

By Noah Barkin BERLIN (Reuters) - German Chancellor Angela Merkel tried to reassure skeptical lawmakers on Sunday that the International Monetary Fund would take part in a new bailout for Greece, before a parliamentary vote in which many of her conservatives may break ranks and reject the rescue. Show More Summary

China’s PBOC Buys 600,000 Ounces Of Gold In July - Annualised 225 Tonnes Per Year

- China Preparing for Resumption of Currency Wars and an International Monetary Crisis - Obama and Kerry Warn Dollar May “Cease To Be the Reserve Currency of the World” - Remember Bloomberg Intelligence's $64,000 Gold Price Target? -...Show More Summary

Greece Makes IMF Repayment Amid Talks With Creditors on Third Bailout

Greece has transferred a due payment to the International Monetary Fund (IMF) amid ongoing negotiations on a third bailout package with its creditors, Bloomberg reports.

IMF Figures Show UK Government Still Subsidising Fossil Fuel, While Renewables Are Slashed

A new survey from the International Monetary Fund shows that the UK government is still providing billions of pounds in subsidies to fossil fuels, while on the other hand cutting support for renewables. Analysis of the report done by...Show More Summary

China knocks on the reserve-currency door

The International Monetary Fund faces a big decision about whether to recognise the yuan as a reserve currency, despite China’s extensive capital controls.

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