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A chart showing changes in money supply in China, the U.S. and the eurozone from 2010 until the first months of 2020

COVID-19 and the future of central banking

  • Central banks and politicians are devising different responses to economic dislocations triggered by the virus
  • China may be tempted to use the emergency to cull its economy’s weak sectors
  • In the U.S., the Fed meekly focuses on trying to prevent recession in an election year
  • The ECB has signaled a desire to end its ultra-easy money policies, but may not have the nerve to stick to it
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Professor Enrico Colombatto
ECB President Lagarde was absolutely right, even though she changed her mind a week later
read more about it in the report
What's inside
  • Central banks and politicians are devising different responses to economic dislocations triggered by the virus
  • China may be tempted to use the emergency to cull its economy’s weak sectors
  • In the U.S., the Fed meekly focuses on trying to prevent recession in an election year
  • The ECB has signaled a desire to end its ultra-easy money policies, but may not have the nerve to stick to it
Who will benefit?
  • Policymakers devising emergency strategies for dealing with the looming crisis
  • Risk-management professionals reviewing short- to mid-term scenarios for countries, industries and companies
  • Decision makers in business, heads of strategy and planning departments
  • Economists in the academia and financial institutions
  • Students of economy and political science
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