Find out who the winner is.
In this webinar, Mark Zandi, Dan White and Bernard Yaros examine the prospects for the U.S. Presidential election. They consider the importance of political and economic factors in determining the winner, the importance of voter turnout in counties in key swing states, what policies the candidates will pursue as President, and what it all means for the economic outlook.
We assess the economic impact of President-Elect Biden's proposed $1.9 trillion fiscal rescue package, the American Rescue Plan,
January 9's unexpectedly steep jump by initial state unemployment claims reminded us of the considerable loss of business activity to COVID-19-inspired shutdowns be they voluntary or forced.
The year end wrap-up of our webinar series: Moody’s Analytics & Raymond James in Conversation where we discussed the impact of COVID-19 on the economy, mortgages, commercial real estate and U.S. autos.
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.
Corporate credit has largely recovered from the terrible slump prompted by COVID-19. In general, corporate bond yield spreads are now the narrowest since February 2020.
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.
Republican control of the U.S. Senate and Democrat control of the House effectively precludes radical changes in the U.S. tax and regulatory framework.
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.