7 Jun 2014 10:33 AM EST
The European Central Bank has deployed a raft of aggressive measures to boost Europe's economy, but stopped short of the one many economists insist would do the most to help: large-scale purchases of bonds. That could change sooner rather than later, analysts say, if inflation remains low. Purchases of bonds using newly created money — called quantitative easing — have been used with some success so far by the U.S. Federal Reserve, the Bank of England and the Bank of Japan.
Posted by Samantha Wilson
-by Sammy Jacobs, Contributing Writer; Image: Indiana RB Tevin Coleman has 1,192 rushing yards. (Image Source: Darron Cummings/Associated Press) We are entering the final month of the 2014 season...
Unknown election outcome is stocks' big fear A handful of toss-up U.S. Senate races next week could hold the key to whether the stock market glides through the year-end in a typical post-midterm...