Category: Fiscal Economics

Turkish Economy Crisis Reflects Turkish Lira Crisis

The Crisis of the Turkish Lira is a direct consequence of the crisis of the Turkish Economy. The fall of Turkey’s national currency continues. In 2016 and specifically before the effort to established a coup in Turkey, the Turkish lira and $USD exchange rate was at USDTRY: 2,93 (June 10, 2016) while last week it

The Greatest Fiscal Deal in History

The decision of the Brussels summit is historic given that European leaders have agreed to borrow together on an unprecedented scale for historical data. On 21 July, after five days of continuous consultations, European leaders (27) decided to strengthen the euro and sink spreads, creating a climate of euphoria for investors. However, doubts remain as

The Resilience Of The Philippine Economy

The Philippine economy has so far shown a high degree of resilience to the economic crisis that has hit the planet, both in developed economies and in the economies of developing countries due to the Covid-19 pandemic. The stability of the Philippine currency against the $USD shows its due to the truth as to the

The US and its role as the Main Tax Haven around the world

When we refer to Tax Havens around the world, we mean all those countries around the world that offer an impenetrable secret wealth haven that is not taxed. It is commonplace for such tax havens to be countries that are not distinguished by strong economies or industries but base their prosperity solely on what is

The proper reforms for a robust Social Security-Pension system in France

The President of France Emmanuel Macron after he managed to bypass the “obstacle” of the yellow vests, he is now confronted with the greatest challenge of his presidency which will largely judge and renew his term of office in the Presidency of France. The acceptance by the social partners of the French government’s proposed reforms

By what Policies will Germany overcome the impending Recession?

The recent announcement to shrink 0.1% of the German economy in the second quarter of the year and for the second consecutive quarter has raised concerns with German economic policy planners about what is ahead as much in the immediate as in long-term future, in tackling the recession that strikes the “door” of the German
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