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The Bank of England is concerned that U.S. fiscal policies are creating economic difficulties without any longer-term benefits, its governor said on Monday, weighing in as lawmakers in Washington scramble to avoid another government shutdown. BoE Governor Mark Carney, speaking on PBS's "Charlie Rose" show, said "kicking the can" on U.S. tax and spending decisions "doesn't do anything to fix the longer-term fiscal problems, entitlement, and other problems in the United States." A budget impasse led to a partial U.S. government shutdown in October, while at the same time global financial markets braced for a possible U.S. debt default. There are still some "big, tough decisions" for U.S. lawmakers next year, Carney, the Canadian who took the helm of the BoE in July, said according to a transcript of the PBS interview.
California will submit a bid aimed at persuading Boeing to choose the most populous U.S. state as a site for its new 777X jet production facility, a move that if successful could begin to rebuild its once-proud aerospace industry, a spokesman for Governor Jerry Brown said on Monday. California, which still has a Boeing facility in Long Beach, would be one of several states bidding for the facility, said Brook Taylor of Brown's office of Business and Economic Development.
By Arshad Mohammed WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Iranian Foreign Minister Javad Zarif said the Iranian nuclear deal would be dead if the U.S. Congress imposes new sanctions, even if they do not take effect for six months, Time Magazine said on Monday. In a transcript of the interview, which was conducted on Saturday and posted online on Monday, Time said it asked Zarif what would happen if Congress imposed new sanctions, even if they did not go into effect for six months. He was referring to a November 24 interim agreement with six world powers under which Tehran would curb its nuclear program in exchange for limited relief from economic sanctions over the next six months. The Iranian foreign minister's comments had little apparent effect on U.S. senators who are preparing legislation to impose new sanctions on Iran in six months if the deal reached in Geneva goes nowhere.
By Rodrigo Campos NEW YORK (Reuters) - Stocks edged higher on Monday, with the S&P 500 closing at a record high, as traders awaited more clues from the Federal Reserve on whether the U.S. central bank would soon begin winding down its economic stimulus. Speeches from a number of policymakers on Monday suggested that the Fed may be closer than previously thought to trimming its $85 billion a month in bond purchases. A recent string of strong economic data, however, has removed some of the market's anxiety about the eventual ending of the Fed's quantitative easing program. A Reuters poll showed on Monday that economists expect the Fed to begin trimming its quantitative easing program in March, but some are warming up to the idea that it will do so as early as this month or at the January meeting.
By Marc Frank HAVANA (Reuters) - Russia and Cuba have quietly signed an agreement to write off 90 percent of Cuba's $32 billion debt to the defunct Soviet Union, a deal that ends a 20-year squabble and opens the way for more investment and trade, Russian and European diplomats said. It would have Cuba pay $3.2 billion over 10 years in exchange for Russia forgiving the rest of a $32 billion debt - $20 billion plus service and interest, the diplomats said. It must still be approved by the Duma, Russia's lower house of parliament. Negotiations on the form in which Cuba will pay the remaining debt are ongoing, the diplomats said, as even $320 million per year represents a large sum for the cash-strapped country, which has labored under a U.S. economic embargo for decades.
MADRID (AP) — A barely used Spanish airport that cost some 1.1 billion euros ($1.5 billion) to build and became a symbol of the country's wasteful spending ahead of an economic downturn has gone on sale for a minimum price of 100 million euros.
By Lucia Mutikani WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Household net worth hit a record high in the third quarter as home prices marched up and the value of stocks and mutual funds surged, a hopeful sign for the economic recovery. The Federal Reserve said on Monday household wealth increased $1.9 trillion to $77.3 trillion in the third quarter, the highest level since records started in 1945. Though the surge in net worth was encouraging, economists cautioned against reading too much into the rise as it would have benefited only the portion of the population with access to equities and those who owned homes. "From a consumption perspective, it is actually going to be limited to folks who hold equities that are feeling the biggest share of the increase in net worth," said Jacob Oubina, senior economist at RBC Capital Markets in New York.
By Jonathan Spicer and Walden Siew NEW YORK (Reuters) - Britain's economic recovery is showing signs that it can reach self-sustaining momentum, but monetary policy will need to remain exceptionally loose for some time to come, Bank of England Governor Mark Carney said on Monday. Responding to some arguments that rich economies might be stuck in a rut of low growth, Carney said in a speech that he was confident that monetary policy was gaining traction and that a 'liquidity trap' had been avoided. "Leverage is still high and weak demand for advanced economy exports could persist for some time." Against a background of high debt and weak investment growth, former U.S. Treasury secretary Larry Summers said recently that real interest rates consistent with full employment could now be minus 2-3 percent, meaning central banks would struggle to spur a return to growth. Carney said the Bank of England's view was that Britain's equilibrium real interest rate - the level needed to get growth back to normal over several years without firing up inflation - was still negative but slowly moving back towards zero.
Iranian Foreign Minister Javad Zarif said the Iranian nuclear deal would be dead if the U.S. Congress imposes new sanctions, even if they do not take effect for six months, Time Magazine said on Monday. In a transcript of the interview, which was conducted on Saturday and posted online on Monday, Time said it asked Zarif what happens if Congress imposes new sanctions, even if they don't go into effect for six months. According to the magazine, he replied: "The entire deal is dead." Zarif was referring to a November 24 agreement with six world powers under which Tehran would curb its nuclear program in exchange for limited relief from economic sanctions.
South Africa's rand was slightly weaker against the dollar on Monday ahead of a data-heavy week but is expected to trade rangebound until the U.S. Federal Reserve's next policy meeting next week. But the U.S. Federal Reserve's decision on when to begin tapering its quantitative easing programme will be the most keenly watched economic event before the Christmas holidays.
China is handing out new subsidies for buying ships to help its beleaguered shipbuilders, confounding a government pledge to reduce support for sectors with over-capacity in order to reform the economy. The central government will set aside "special funds" that give shippers subsidies of 1,500 yuan per gross ton -- a unit of measure for the volume of vessels -- to replace old models with new and greener ones, a government statement said. The state subsidies are the latest given to Chinese shipbuilders, which are fighting falling demand and excess capacity. Yet by extending more aid to a sector foundering on excess investment, Beijing appears to be contradicting a promise to solve the problem of excess capacity by restricting credit and ending state support.
Latvia launched on Monday formal talks about joining the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD), and the government expected accession in about two years, officials said. The Baltic state, which had to take a rescue package from the International Monetary Fund (IMF) in 2008 to avoid currency evaluation, was European Union's fastest growing economy last year and is to adopt euro currency from the start of 2014. "I would really like to hope that we finish these talks and formally become an (OECD) member state in about two years time," Minister of Foreign Affairs Edgards Rinkevics told a news conference. "There may be some issues that come up that need to be resolved but I don't anticipate any big problems," William C. Danvers, deputy secretary-general of the OECD, told the same news conference when asked about Latvia's prospects.
By Asher Levine SAO PAULO (Reuters) - This year has been difficult for Brazilian President Dilma Rousseff, but it hasn't been much easier for her opposition. Brazil's PSDB party, the main rival to Rousseff's Workers' Party, failed to capitalize on a turbulent period marked by a sputtering economy and the widespread, often violent street protests against poor public services and corruption that rocked the country in June.
By Richard Balmforth and Alissa de Carbonnel KIEV (Reuters) - Ukrainian President Viktor Yanukovich backed a call for talks with the opposition on Monday to end weeks of protests in Kiev, but tension was high with pro-Europe demonstrators barricading their protest camp in preparation for police intervention. As riot police took up new positions in the capital, heavyweight boxing champion-turned-opposition politician Vitaly Klitschko called on the protesters to stand their ground, and warned Yanukovich that he would have blood on his hands if security forces tried to end the stand off violently. With pressure growing on a shaky economy, the presidential website said Yanukovich supported a proposal for round-table talks involving the authorities and the opposition as a possible "platform for mutual understanding", the website said. Nor was it clear what the united opposition's reaction to Yanukovich's proposal would be.
Creditors in debt-ridden Israeli holding company IDB Holding Corp approved a rescue plan submitted by Argentine businessman Eduardo Elsztain and his Israeli partner, rejecting a rival proposal from controlling shareholder Nochi Dankner. As a result of the vote, barring court intervention, Dankner will lose control of IDB. Many of the companies IDB owns have been hit by slowing economic growth and increased competition. IDB Holding owes bondholders 2 billion shekels ($571 million) and its subsidiary IDB Development owes a further 5.8 billion shekels.
By Nidal al-Mughrabi GAZA (Reuters) - Mohammed Al-Telbani, owner of one of Gaza's biggest food factories, is the sort of businessman plucky enough to thrive despite an Israeli blockade of the Palestinian coastal enclave, but even he says he is finally running out of answers. With a new military-backed government in Egypt shutting smuggling tunnels that had kept the Gaza Strip alive, he now worries for the first time that the siege will choke off his business and consign his 400 employees to poverty. "We have to share the good times and bad times and stick together." Under years of Israeli sanctions, Gazan businessmen cobbled together a smuggling-fueled economy that sustained the enclave under rule by Hamas Islamists. But with the overthrow of a sympathetic Muslim Brotherhood government in Egypt tightening the blockade, many Gazans say they have never had it so tough.
Mexican Senate committees on Monday resume debate of an energy bill that would open up the world's No. 10 oil producer to private investment by allowing lucrative contracts in the sector's most dramatic revamp in 75 years. The bill, announced by centrist ruling party and opposition conservative lawmakers on Saturday, would let private firms partner with ailing state oil firm Pemex via profit-sharing, risk-sharing and service contracts as well as licenses in a bid to stem an output slide. Mexico's peso rallied sharply on Monday morning to a 7-week high on the back of the weekend presentation of the revised version of the reform, which was bolder than expected. The reform, which would keep ownership of crude in state hands, is a cornerstone of an economic reform drive that President Enrique Pena Nieto hopes will boost long-lagging growth in Latin America's No. 2 economy.
China will soon rate the performance of local governments partly by how much debt they incur, as Beijing tries to wean the country off heavy government investment, state media said. The central organization department, which oversees the appointment of senior party, government, military and state firm officials, said debt will be key when evaluating performances, according to the state news agency Xinhua. Large-scale government investment has helped China's gross domestic product expand at double-digit rates for the past three decades. But analysts say China's economy has now hit a turning point, and domestic consumption must grow and investment fall to ensure a healthy expansion.
By Brian Ellsworth CARACAS (Reuters) - Venezuelan President Nicolas Maduro pledged to deepen his "economic offensive" to force businesses to cut prices after his ruling Socialist Party won the most votes in weekend municipal elections. That result derailed efforts by Maduro's critics to turn the vote into a show of disapproval for his government and the legacy of late socialist leader Hugo Chavez.
By Marc Jones LONDON (Reuters) - Weaker stocks in parts of Europe were not enough to halt world shares on Monday, as upbeat Chinese trade data added to cautious optimism that the world's economy and markets can cope with a gradual withdrawal of U.S. stimulus. Paris's CAC 40 and then London's FTSE turned lower to leave only Frankfurt's Dax holding in positive territory as robust trade data offset a surprise fall in factory output. Though both the S&P 500 and Dow Jones Industrial bounced over 1 percent on Friday, they suffered their first weekly fall in nine. While Friday's solid U.S. jobs report may have brought forward the day when the Federal Reserve starts tapering its asset buying, the figures also suggested the economy was recovering well enough to withstand the move.
By Linda Sieg TOKYO (Reuters) - Support for Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe slid in opinion polls after his ruling coalition steamrolled through parliament a tough secrecy act that critics fear could muzzle media and allow officials to hide misdeeds. Shrinking support could push Abe, who took power last year pledging to revive a stagnant economy, to softpedal his security policies until next year's budget is enacted and a sales tax hike from April is safely navigated, some analysts said.
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