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Last updated: Dec. 05, 16:00
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A decades-old treaty provision aimed to ease east-west relations, but both sides see it differently
By FT
Financial Times,  Feb. 07, 2022    E-mail this to a Friend
The risk of war arises not because they’re strong but because they foresee their advantages slipping away.
By Andrew A. Michta
The Wall Street Journal,  Dec. 14, 2021    E-mail this to a Friend
Investors big and small are wagering hundreds of billions of dollars on market moves
By Gunjan Banerji
The Wall Street Journal,  Jun. 12, 2020    E-mail this to a Friend
The postwar Swiss economy was largely driven by high-value exports like precision tools and watches. This worked well in the Bretton Woods system of fixed exchange rates that defined much of the postwar era. But when U.S. President Richard Nixon suspended the conversion of dollars into gold in 1971, currencies gradually began to “float” against one another. The dollar went into a steep decline.
By Bloomberg
SWISS INFO,  Aug. 22, 2019    E-mail this to a Friend
For Moscow and Beijing, the Ukraine crisis is part of a struggle to reduce American power and make the world safe for autocrats
By Gideon Rachman
Financial Times,  Jan. 23, 2022    E-mail this to a Friend
Write-downs of power plants, auto factories and fossil-fuel reserves could cause big losses in transition to renewable energy
By Jean Eaglesham and Vipal Monga
The Wall Street Journal,  Nov. 20, 2021    E-mail this to a Friend
The Finnish politician on ‘Fixit’, his love of Millwall — and why the pandemic will favour populists
By FT
Financial Times,  May. 15, 2020    E-mail this to a Friend
Federal Reserve’s bid to stave off depression sowed the seeds of a generational revolt
By David McWilliams
Financial Times,  Mar. 01, 2019    E-mail this to a Friend
Crypto networks are run on a voluntary basis and fees are incentives for keeping them alive. Here are some FAQs.
By Paul Vigna
The Wall Street Journal,  Dec. 18, 2021    E-mail this to a Friend
Global debt is expected to soar to a record $277 trillion by the end of the year as governments and companies continue to spend in response to the COVID-19 pandemic, the Institute of International Finance said in a report on Wednesday.
By Rodrigo Campos
REUTERS,  Jan. 01, 2021    E-mail this to a Friend
BANK OF ENGLAND, Staff Working Paper No. 845
By Paul Schmelzing
Financial Times,  Jan. 08, 2020    E-mail this to a Friend
As trade barriers break up world-wide supply chains, the real costs are higher prices and fewer choices for consumers
By Greg Ip
The Wall Street Journal,  Jun. 27, 2018    E-mail this to a Friend
Last updated: Dec. 05, 16:00
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