CE4 Domino Effect

December 2006
Emerging Europe Monitor: Central Europe & Baltic States;Dec2006, Vol. 13 Issue 12, p1
Country Report
Country Report
The article focuses on the economic growth of the Central European (CE4) states Czech Republic, Poland, Hungary and Slovakia, as of December 2006, and assesses the outlook for 2007. Economic growth in Germany, which is set to reach nearly 2.0 percent, has important implications for the CE4. Although domestic demand is becoming an increasingly important driver of gross domestic product growth in much of the CE4, in Hungary, exports will be its key for 2007.


Related Articles

  • ECONOMY.  // Background Notes on Countries of the World: Germany;Feb2007, p9 

    The article presents information on the economic conditions in Germany. The country's economic performance since 2002 has not been dynamic, but it showed improvement in 2006 with a 2.5% growth. The gross domestic product growth of Germany for 2007 is estimated to be between 1.4% and 2.1%....

  • Consumer market insights: Growth accelerates in Germany.  // Market: Europe;Jan2006, Vol. 17 Issue 1, p4 

    The article presents the economic outlook for Germany for 2006. The expected gross domestic product growth in 2006 is compared to the level of growth in 2005. Prediction for consumer spending for the first half of 2006 is mentioned and the possible impact of value added tax on consumer spending...

  • Germany's consumption growth is moderate.  // Market: Europe;Aug2006, Vol. 17 Issue 8, p3 

    The article reports on economic growth in Germany in 2006. The growth was likely stimulated by the influx of tourists for the July 2006 World Cup matches, along with an increase in construction activity. The consensus is that second quarter results should be strong. Gross domestic product growth...

  • ECONOMIC LANDSCAPE.  // Germany Country Profile;Jun2014, p51 

    The article presents an analysis of the economic landscape in Germany in 2013 and offers outlook for 2014. Topics covered include the evolution of the economy from 1993-2013, the economic growth following the reunification in 1990, the functions of the financial authorities and regulators...

  • Macroeconomic Outlook.  // Germany Infrastructure Report;Q1 2008, p34 

    The article presents projections on the economic conditions of Germany from 2008 to 2012. The country's economy is projected to be buffeted by the strength of EUR/U.S.$, high oil prices, as well as the U.S. sub-prime mortgage fiasco. The real gross domestic product (GDP) growth is expected to...

  • German trade surplus hits high. Investor's Business Daily // Investors Business Daily;9/9/2014, pA02 

    July exports rose 4.7% and imports declined 1.8%, setting up a record 22.2 bil euro (about $28.8 bil) surplus, far above expectations. Exports are up 8.5% vs. a year ago, while imports are up only 1%. The data bode well for German GDP in Q3 after a rare decline in Q2.

  • Solid Consensus Outlook.  // Asia Monitor: China & North East Asia Monitor;Feb2006, Vol. 13 Issue 2, p1 

    The article provides a forecast for economic condition in South Korea. It is predicted that there would be a steady recovery in consumption and strong growth in exports till 2006, thereby, supporting an acceleration of growth. It is also predicted that real GDP growth would accelerate from 3.7...

  • Economic Growth: Outlook.  // Germany Country Monitor;Mar2012, p4 

    The article presents the economic outlook for Germany for 2012-2016. It states that the country will overcome the end-2011 gross domestic product (GDP) contraction, while lessening its dependence on exports. It notes that consumer spending will be the key driver of growth support in 2012....

  • A demand-oriented explanation of economic growth in Germany. Atesoglu, H. Sonmez // Journal of Post Keynesian Economics;Fall96, Vol. 19 Issue 1, p101 

    Presents a demand-oriented account of economic growth in Germany. Structural export-led model; Key role of exports in determining the rate of growth of aggregate demand and output; Growth of world output as determinant of real gross domestic product (GDP) growth.


Read the Article


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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics