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Below is a list of our Eurozone Publications for the last 6 months. If you are looking for reports older than 6 months please email firstname.lastname@example.org, or contact your account rep
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Headline inflation in the EZ likely was a touch stronger than we initially expected in July. Core and headline inflation in Germany is rocketing, mostly due to base effects...
Robust M1 growth points to solid GDP growth in the Eurozone, once the dust settles from reopening. Loan growth is slowing, but that's mainly due to base effects; the underlying...
We look for Q2 GDP growth in the EZ at 1.5% quarter-on-quarter, the same as the consensus. This week's EZ inflation reports for July are a banana-skin for forecasters; don't...
In one line: A new, and more dovish, forward guidance.
Today's ECB meeting was supposed to be a snoozer, in which the council goes on holiday with the message that it will hold off making any major decisions on the pace of...
Friday's detailed inflation data in the EZ conformed to expectations. Headline inflation dipped by 0.1pp, to 1.9%, matching the initial estimate, while core inflation fell to...
Earlier this week we delved into German and French inflation data, looking for signs of supply-side price pressures in goods prices, and a reopening bump in Covid-sensitive...
Yesterday's detailed inflation data in Germany and France were similar, at least as far as the main story goes.
We last set our outlook for the Italian economy at the end of May--see here--and in this Monitor, we take stock of what has changed since. In preview; it's good news.
Industry in the euro area remained red hot at the end of Q2.
Yesterday's advance CPI data in the Eurozone broadly confirmed our expectations.
Data yesterday revealed that inflation in Germany eased slightly at the end of Q2.
From an immunological perspective, variant risk is assessed on a spectrum--no variant is either completely resistant or susceptible to the vaccines--but for markets it is...
The Eurozone's external surplus rebounded at the start of Q2.
Yesterday's decision by the SNB to keep its policy rate unchanged, at -0.75%, was widely expected.
In one line: Another non-event; interest rates to stay on hold until at least 2024.
The Swiss National Bank (SNB) will keep its powder dry today and leave its policy rate at -0.75%, a number we recommend investors get used to.
Yesterday's euro area trade data from Eurostat were alarmingly poor.
In preview, we still think the central bank is setting the bar a bit too high.
In any given quarter, the change in the unemployment rate can be derived by the difference between the change in employment and the change in the size of the labour force as a...
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