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(RBA) Monetary Policy Statement by Glenn Stevens, Governor Print E-mail
RBA | Written by Reserve Bank of Australia | Jul 05 11 05:29 GMT
At its meeting today, the Board decided to leave the cash rate unchanged at 4.75 per cent. The global economy is continuing its expansion, but the pace of growth slowed in the June quarter. The supply-chain disruptions from the Japanese earthquake and the dampening effects of high commodity prices on income and spending in major countries have both contributed to the slowing. The banking and sovereign debt problems in Europe have also added to uncertainty and volatility in financial markets over recent months.
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(RBA) Statement by Glenn Stevens, Governor: Monetary Policy Decision Print E-mail
RBA | Written by Reserve Bank of Australia | Jun 07 11 10:38 GMT
At its meeting today, the Board decided to leave the cash rate unchanged at 4.75 per cent. The global economy is continuing its expansion, led by very strong growth in the Asian region, though the recent disaster in Japan is having a major impact on Japanese production, and significant effects on production of some manufactured products further afield. Commodity prices have generally softened a little of late, but they remain at very high levels, which is weighing on income and demand in major countries and also pushing up measures of consumer price inflation. In response, a number of the countries with stronger expansions have been moving to tighten their monetary policy settings over recent months.
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(RBA) Statement by Glenn Stevens, Governor: Monetary Policy Decision Print E-mail
RBA | Written by Reserve Bank of Australia | May 03 11 05:30 GMT
The global economy is continuing its expansion, led by very strong growth in the Asian region. The recent disaster in Japan is having a major impact on Japanese production, and some effects on production of manufactured products further afield. Commodity prices, including oil prices, have generally continued to rise over recent months, pushing up measures of consumer price inflation in many countries. A number of countries have been moving to tighten their monetary policy settings. Overall, though, financial conditions for the global economy remain accommodative. Uncertainty remains over the prospects for resolution of the banking and sovereign debt issues in Europe.
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(RBA) Monetary Policy Statement by Glenn Stevens, Governor - 5 April, 2011 Print E-mail
RBA | Written by Reserve Bank of Australia | Apr 05 11 04:44 GMT
The global economy is continuing its expansion, led by very strong growth in the Asian region. The recent disaster in Japan will have a noticeable effect on Japanese production in the near term, although the impact on the broader Asian region is expected to be limited. Commodity prices, including oil prices, have risen over recent months, pushing up measures of consumer price inflation in many countries. A number of countries have been moving to tighten their monetary policy settings. Overall, though, financial conditions for the global economy remain accommodative.
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(RBA) Monetary Policy Statement by Glenn Stevens, Governor - 1 March 2011 Print E-mail
RBA | Written by Reserve Bank of Australia | Mar 01 11 04:03 GMT
The global economy is continuing its expansion, led by very strong growth in the Asian region. Commodity prices have risen further over recent months, pushing up measures of consumer price inflation in many countries. A number of countries have been moving to tighten their monetary policy settings. Overall, though, financial conditions for the global economy remain accommodative.
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(RBA) Monetary Policy Statement by Glenn Stevens, Governor - 1 February 2011 Print E-mail
RBA | Written by Reserve Bank of Australia | Feb 01 11 04:31 GMT
Global output grew strongly in 2010, notwithstanding the relatively subdued performance of several of the major economies. The Chinese and Indian economies in particular have recorded very strong expansions, and price pressures, particularly for food and raw materials, have picked up. Concerns about sovereign creditworthiness in Europe have remained prominent and uncertainty from this source seems likely to persist for some time. Overall, however, the global economy continues to look strong going into 2011. Commodity prices have remained high and in many instances have risen further over recent months.
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(RBA) Monetary Policy Statement by Glenn Stevens, Governor - 7 December 2010 Print E-mail
RBA | Written by Reserve Bank of Australia | Dec 07 10 06:17 GMT
Since the previous Board meeting, concerns about the creditworthiness of a number of European governments have again become the main focus of financial markets, with a marked rise in sovereign bond spreads for some euro-area countries and an increase in volatility. At the same time, recent data suggest that the Chinese and Indian economies have continued to grow strongly and price pressures, particularly for food, have picked up in China as well as a number of other economies in Asia. Modest growth is continuing in the United States.
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(RBA) Monetary Policy Statement by Glenn Stevens, Governor - 2 November 2010 Print E-mail
RBA | Written by Reserve Bank of Australia | Nov 02 10 05:54 GMT
The global economy grew faster than trend over the year to mid 2010. Global growth will probably ease back to about trend pace over the coming year as strong recoveries in the emerging world give way to a more sustainable pace of expansion and growth remains subdued in the United States and Europe. At the same time, concerns about the possibility of a larger than expected slowing in Chinese growth have lessened recently and most commodity prices have firmed, after a fall earlier in the year. The prices most important to Australia remain at very high levels, with the result that the terms of trade are at their highest since the early 1950s. The turmoil in financial markets earlier in the year has abated, though sentiment remains fragile.
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(RBA) Monetary Policy Statement by Glenn Stevens, Governor - 5 October 2010 Print E-mail
RBA | Written by Reserve Bank of Australia | Oct 05 10 06:12 GMT
The global economy grew faster than trend over the year to mid 2010, but will probably ease back to about trend pace over the coming year. Recent information is consistent with a more sustainable, but still strong, pace of growth in China and most of the Asian region. In Europe and the United States, growth prospects appear to be modest in the near term, a legacy of the financial crisis and its impact on private and public finances. Financial markets are still characterised by a degree of uncertainty, and are responding both to differences in growth outlooks between regions and evident strains on public finances and banking systems in several smaller countries in Europe. Most commodity prices have changed little over recent months, and those most important to Australia remain very high.
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(RBA) Monetary Policy Statement by Glenn Stevens, Governor - 7 September 2010 Print E-mail
RBA | Written by Reserve Bank of Australia | Sep 07 10 05:30 GMT
The global economy grew faster than trend over the year to mid 2010, but will probably ease back to about trend pace over the coming year. Growth in China is moderating to a more sustainable rate as policies are now less accommodating. Similar adjustments to policies and growth rates are occurring in other countries in the Asian region. In Europe, output has improved significantly so far this year, but prospects for next year are probably for slower growth given planned fiscal contraction. US growth was solid in the first half of 2010 but the pace of expansion in the second half of the year is looking weaker.
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