An influential global ratings agency says the Aussie housing market could be in trouble…big trouble… It’s hard to think of a more controversial topic than Aussie house prices.
Australia will launch its first ever 30-year bond. Now the government’s debt will officially put a burden on this generation’s grandchildren.
A decision to lower interest rates might do more harm than good. Every time interest rates are lowered, it gives the Australian share market a little kick.
The International Monetary Fund (IMF) officially added the Chinese yuan to its basket of currencies comprising its SDR. This has enormous long-term implications for the US dollar...
We could see assets, like gold and stocks, take a plunge during the initial stages of the crisis. When the banking system goes under stocks will look pretty good. That could cause the biggest stock bull market in history.
Inflation — once considered the enemy because of its ability to erode the basis of money — is now the thing that’s proving elusive to central bankers.
At some point the RBA was elevated to sole guardian of the Australian economy, yet there isn’t any official mention of it. Now where is that memo?
Looking beyond its immediate neighbours, it could well be Aussie winemakers reaping the rewards from Britain’s exit.
There’s still huge scope for growth to come out of China and the rest of Asia. Naturally, Australia is incredibly well placed to benefit from this via our resources and service industries.
Mr Stevens has led the RBA in such a way that has ensured ongoing economic growth, assisting the now ingrained view that growth is (in his words) ‘the natural state of affairs.’