March 2005
Emerging Europe Monitor: Central Europe & Baltic States;Mar2005, Vol. 12 Issue 3, p2
Country Report
Country Report
This article presents information about risk factors from different sectors in Hungary. Hungarian Prime Minister Ferenc Gyurcsany has confirmed his four nominees to the monetary policy council of the National Bank of Hungary (NBH). Our short-term political rating remained at 68.0 in February. Assuming the fiscal neutrality of this transaction, our short-term economy rating was unchanged at 55.0 in February. Our business environment rating was static at 64.4 in February.


Related Articles

  • OMAN: RISK SUMMARY.  // Middle East Monitor: The Gulf;Mar2007, Vol. 17 Issue 3, p8 

    The article focuses on the short term risks for investment in Oman. Lower energy income would be the main downside risk to the largely favourable economic scenario in Oman. With the most meager gas and oil reserves in the region, Oman will not be able to compete with an unified bloc sharing a...

  • Country Risk Summary: URUGUAY.  // Latin America Monitor: Southern Cone Monitor;Mar2003, Vol. 20 Issue 3, p8 

    Presents a country risk summary for Uruguay as of March 2003. Expectation from the protests against the Battle government's economic policies in 2003; Speculations of analysts regarding a domestic debt swap; Update on the condition of the financial system and banking sector.

  • BOSNIA & HERZEGOVINA: RISK SUMMARY.  // Emerging Europe Monitor: South East Europe Monitor;Aug2008, Vol. 15 Issue 8, p11 

    The article presents the risk summary for Bosnia & Hercegovina. It explores the extension given to the Office of the High Representative (OHR) to ensure the political stability of the country. It also discusses the nation's monetary tightening policy, which intends to ensure macroeconomic...

  • Growth Should Preclude Further Easing.  // Middle East Monitor: East Med;Apr2007, Vol. 17 Issue 4, p1 

    The article reports on the political risk and macroeconomic prospects in Israel. Data showing real gross domestic product growth of 8 percent quarter-on-quarter in fourth quarter 2006 reinforce the analyst's view that excessive monetary easing is unnecessary and potentially risky. To prevent...

  • RISK SUMMARY: TRINIDAD & TOBAGO.  // Latin America Monitor: Caribbean Monitor;Mar2007, Vol. 24 Issue 3, p6 

    This article presents a country risk profile for Trinidad and Tobago. It presents information on the state of politics in the country such as the rejection by the government to calls to implement a state of emergency to control rampant violent crime afflicting the country. In the first 36 days...

  • Southern Cone.  // Latin America Monitor: Southern Cone Monitor;Aug2012, Vol. 29 Issue 8, p1 

    This entry provides reports on political risk and macroeconomic prospects in Latin America as of August 2012. Business Monitor International (BMI) expects the expansion of the Chilean economy by 4.8 percent but they do not believe that growth will return to the 5.0 percent levels soon. Monetary...

  • RISK SUMMARY: INDONESIA.  // Asia Monitor: South East Asia Monitor Volume 2;Sep2007, Vol. 18 Issue 9, p8 

    The article offers information on the political and economic risk and business environment in Indonesia. The country has submitted a formal letter to China through its embassy in Beijing seeking clarification on the Chinese government's abrupt decision to place a ban on all Indonesian seafood...

  • The Balance Sheet and the Future of Fed Policy. Williamson, Stephen // Open Economies Review;Feb2014, Vol. 25 Issue 1, p163 

    The size of the Fed's balance sheet has almost quadrupled since 2007, and the composition of the balance sheet has changed in important ways, with regard to both assets and liabilities. This short paper asseses the implications for how monetary policy works, and the entailed risks. The size of...

  • INTERNATIONAL BANKING IS OUT OF CONTROL. Dale, Richard S. // Challenge (05775132);Jan/Feb83, Vol. 25 Issue 6, p14 

    In recent years there has been a growing tendency for banks to service their international business from offices established outside their home countries. This development poses special problems for bank regulators, confronted as they are by increasingly complex multinational banking networks...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics