The Brexit saga is quickly coming to a head, but it is increasingly unclear which direction it is headed.
Replay this webinar as Mark Zandi and Barbara Teixeira Araujo assess the global macroeconomic implications of the range of possible scenarios from No Brexit to No Deal. We use the Moody’s Analytics Global Macroeconomic Model to explore the economic fallout from Brexit.
We explore the bargaining power of workers in the age of COVID-19 and the role that essential workers have played in the employer-employee relationship during the pandemic.
COVID-19 will determine the near-term fate of the U.S. and world economies in 2021. If resurgent coronavirus infections prompt another broad shutdown of businesses, US real GDP will again contract sequentially. At the other extreme, a vaccine for the virus would significantly enhance 2021's outlook.
With the results of the U.S. elections coming into view, it is time to consider what the results mean for economic policy and the outlook for the U.S. and global economies.
In this webinar, Mark Zandi and the Moody’s Analytics team, plus special guest John Leer from Morning Consult, examine how U.S. households are coping and how their behavior may change post-pandemic.
In this webinar, Moody’s Analytics will present a final update of its 2020 presidential election models and discuss the economic and political factors driving our results.
Moody's Analytics & Raymond James In Conversation: Impact on Financial Institutions – Election Outlook
Robby Holditch and Mark Zandi from Moody’s Analytics will be joined by John Toohig and Ed Mills from Raymond James to discuss the coming election outlook and the various impacts by each of the candidates on financial institutions.
Though unresolved issues stemming from COVID-19 warn of substantial tail risk, investors have become more tolerant of above-average risk according to the recent narrowing of corporate bond yield spreads.
The declining trend of initial state unemployment claims persists.
The Congressional fight over additional fiscal stimulus goes on. The Democrats propose an additional $2.2 trillion of deficit spending, while the Republicans have offered $1.6 trillion
Corporate bond issuance by U.S. companies continues to boom.