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The crisis of 2022 has central banks striving to avoid the sins of the 1970s, fiscal policy resisting to avoid repeating the mistakes of 2009 and 2012, and the new international order trying to learn lessons from what happened 100 years ago.

Christmas is approaching and, as is customary every year, some of us will be thinking about what resolutions to make for the new financial year. For the second year in a row, we should include something or other to bring down inflation.

Monitoring and forecasting inflation in Europe in recent quarters has been a real headache for analysts, with continuous upward reviews due to a steady succession of unforeseen shocks that are not down to typical demand or oil price pressures.

At the height of the storm, we are seeing the world slowing down as inflation remains high, partly due to high commodity prices... a relentless bidding war between supply and demand from which neither will benefit.

BBVA Research expects GDP growth to reach 1.0% in 2023, down from 4.4% in 2022, which would push back the prospect of returning to pre-pandemic levels at least until the end of the year.

European Commission proposals to mitigate the impact of electricity price inflation on households disposable income and business costs must consider how they affect security of supply and decarbonization.

For the second time in a row, the ECB has struck with aggressive rate hikes, this time by 75 basis points. A magnitude more or less pre-announced in the last few days, when in July the expectation was increasing by 50.

Inflation continues to rise on both sides of the Atlantic, albeit at a different pace, reaching around 9% year-on-year in June in both economies. However, economic activity and inflation are being affected by shocks waves that are hitting them …

The aggressive monetary tightening, together with the likely fading of current supply shocks, will possibly manage to reduce inflation in the medium term, avoiding more negative macroeconomic scenarios. However, it will lead to a slowdown in de…

After a hiatus of several decades, inflation fills the headlines in the West. Not without reason: so far this year alone, the CPI has risen by 4% in the United States and by 5% in Europe. As a result, many are reminded of the 1970s in what is n…

The automobile sector offers a useful overview of many of the general trends that we are seeing in the economy. First of all, it provides a good example of the impact that society's changing preferences are having and, secondly, it demonstrates how supply-side constraints are limiting growth.

Scarcity raises the price of a good. This economic law has been drummed into us as a result of the numerous booms and slumps that have molded our societies over the centuries.