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Poor and rich retirees spend about the same

By Eliana Maddock

There is little justification in giving rich households generous superannuation tax concessions, as wealth has a limited impact on spending and wellbeing in retirement new research suggests. Retirement income is at the...

How to get a better bang for the taxpayers' buck in all sectors, not only Indigenous programs

By Peter Siminski

A report released today by the Centre for Independent Studies (CIS) has drawn attention to the lack of quality evaluations being conducted on Indigenous programs. The report identified 1082 Indigenous-specific programs...

Aleppo's dying children and shattered health system: is there light at the end of the tunnel?

By Zaher Sahloul

Being a doctor can be risky business, some times more than others. During my dozen medical missions to Syria, I had to crawl under a border fence, jump over walls, walk in the mountains at night for hours without any...

Voter ID laws: Why black Democrats' fight for the ballot in Mississippi still matters

By Frederick Knight

This fall, we are faced with the question of who will become president. And equally important who can vote? Over the past decade, Republican lawmakers in more than 20 states have enacted laws making it harder to vote....

How Dostoevsky predicted Trump's America

By Ani Kokobobo

As a professor of Russian literature, Ive come to realize that its never a good sign when real life resembles a Fyodor Dostoevsky novel. Donald Trumps presidential campaign, with its riotous rhetoric and steady stream...

The price of victory: comparing the cost of Olympic gold to an elite arts prize

By Stuart Cunningham Et Al

The Olympics is almost over now for another four years, and beyond the glorious highs and heartbreaking lows of participants and spectators, theres the ritual of the cost-benefit wash-up where we calculate the public cost...

New Zealand is letting economics rule its environmental policies

By Stephen Knight-Lenihan

Balancing the environment with development is tricky. One way for policymakers to include the value of ecosystems in development is to set limits for pollution and other environmental impacts, known as environmental bottom...

Green beans: why pulses are the eco-friendly option for feeding – and saving – the world

By Wayne Martindale Et Al

We all know the score: current trends predict there will be 9.7 billion mouths to feed by 2050. Producing enough food without using more land, exacerbating climate change or putting more pressure on water, soil and energy...

Why the guns-on-campus debate matters for American higher education

By Steven J. Friesen

As of Aug. 1, 2016, a new law allows concealed handguns in college and university buildings in Texas. Its already had an impact on me as professor of religious studies at the University of Texas at Austin. Thanks to...

Doctors need to be taught how to discuss their patients' excess weight

By Kirsten Black Et Al

With 80% of adults and close to one-third of children expected to be overweight or obese by 2025, doctors are increasingly likely to be working with people who are overweight or obese. An individuals weight is a complex...

Stronger oversight may protect South Africans from misleading advertising

By Rudi de Lange

South Africa has an effective and functioning advertising self-regulator. But it doesnt always work as it should. The self-regulatory regime in place cannot do enough to protect consumers because it is based on the willing...

Range anxiety? Today's electric cars can cover vast majority of daily U.S. driving needs

By Jessika E. Trancik

Electrifying transportation is one of the most promising ways to significantly cut greenhouse gas emissions from vehicles, but so-called range anxiety concern about being stranded with an uncharged car battery remains a...

How work can lead to suicide in a globalised economy

By Jenny Chan Et Al

A Paris prosecutor recently called for the former CEO and six senior managers of telecoms provider, France Télécom, to face criminal charges for workplace harassment. The recommendation followed a lengthy...

Four things you should know before starting that exercise regime

By Derek Ball

The debate about how much is the right amount of exercise can seem never-ending. The minimum recommendation in the UK is 30 minutes of moderate exercise five times per week, not that most adults are meeting it. Some health...

Government will need to do more than share shale gas profits with the public to get UK fracking

By Joseph Dutton

Britain is due to receive its first delivery of shale gas imported from the US, which will arrive at Grangemouth petrochemical plant in Scotland next month. That the UK is importing a tanker-full of shale gas from the US...

As census failure blame points at IBM, why we shouldn't be surprised by its failings

By David Glance

The Australian online census, which failed so spectacularly last week has still not succeeded in having enough people complete the process for it to be rescued from irrelevance. Fewer than half of Australias households...

Has Angela Merkel made German integration issues worse by letting in a million refugees?

By Rakib Ehsan

Sex attacks in Cologne and other German cities; an attempted suicide bombing in Ansbach; a train stabbing spree in Wrzburg. These crimes have left a growing number of Germans thinking the previously unthinkable: that...

Vacuum bombs in Syria: the latest chapter in a long history of atrocity from the skies

By Peter Lee

Imagine taking a deep breath then submerging yourself in water. Then imagine having all of the oxygen forced instantaneously from your body. Try to inhale again. But instead of cold water filling your lungs, toxic,...

Welcome to City Plaza, Athens: a new approach to housing refugees

By Vicki Squire

There are now around 55,000 people stranded in Greece as a result of Europes failed response to the so-called migration crisis and many refugees are losing hope. Many languish in camps dotted across the Greek islands, and...

Ben-Hur: why classical movies are no longer truly epic

By Amanda Potter

fThe new Ben-Hur film, soon to be released, is described by Jack Huston, who plays Judah Ben-Hur, as an epic in every sense of the word. For some younger audience members the term epic might mean that the film is going to...

Exam results: how mindfulness can help you make better life choices

By Julieta Galante

One of the most important events in the British education calendar is approaching: A-level results day. Beyond A-levels, choosing what you want to do, or what you want to study are two of the big decisions in life. And, as...

Memory and attention are affected by much lower levels of dehydration than previously thought

By David Benton

Were often told we should drink eight glasses of water a day, check that our urine is not too yellow, and limit caffeinated drinks because they make us lose hydration. Such everyday advice implies that dehydration is a...

Faster, higher, stronger: science shows why triple jumpers may be the ultimate Olympians

By Sam Allen

No athletes arguably embody Pierre de Coubertins Olympic motto faster, higher, stronger more fully than those competing in the triple jump. This dynamic track and field event comprises an approach run, followed by three...

Is Erdoğan becoming a Turkish dictator?

By Natasha Ezrow

Turkey, which was once a model for democracy in the Middle East, is skirting dangerously close to autocratic rule under its current leadership. The recent failed coup attempt led to a massive crackdown on the governments...

So what do we really know about entrepreneurship?

By Beth Webster

The first thing is that the term entrepreneurship means different things to different people. So the starting point of any discussion is to agree not to use the term. People often mean start-ups new businesses when they...

What's the best way to go to the toilet – squatting or sitting?

By Vicent Ho

Pauline Hansons concern about the Australian Tax Office installing squat toilets to cater for its increasingly diverse workforce has prompted debate about the best way to go to the toilet: sitting or squatting. While...

Solar households to lose subsidies, but it's a bright future for the industry

By Andrew Blakers

Solar households in Victoria, South Australia and New South Wales will this year cease to be paid for power they export into the electricity grid. In South Australia, some households will lose 16 cents per kilowatt-hour...

What the nap apps can really tell you about your sleep

By Bernd Ploderer Et Al

Did you sleep well last night? If your answer is no, there could be an app or a gadget that could help you with that. But are they any good? Do they really monitor how much you toss and turn while trying to sleep? And...

Our planet is heating - the empirical evidence

By Mike Sandiford

In an entertaining and somewhat chaotic episode of QA (Monday 15th August) pitching science superstar Brian Cox against climate contrarian and global conspiracy theorist and now senator Malcolm Roberts, the question of...

Cast adrift: Australia risks its international standing over asylum-seeker policies

By Leanne Smith

The Nauru files, which detail reports of abuse in Australias asylum-seeker detention centre on Nauru, have received global attention since their release. They should provide a flashpoint for the Turnbull government to...

Violence is normal is Brazil, as visitors to Rio 2016 are finding out

By Heloisa Helena Baldy dos Rei

Every few days, there are news reports of some kind of violence encountered by athletes or journalists at the Rio Olympics. To understand why, we need to understand how prevalent violence is in Brazil. Within days of...

Not easy being blue: Fatal shootings, job stress make it hard to be a cop

By Ryan Wagoner

Not many people in the United States can identify that their occupation includes an element of personal danger. This, however, is a component of the job description for police officers across the country. It is...

Are U.S. politics beyond a joke?

By Simon Doubleday

I really do respect the press, President Barack Obama joked at the White House Correspondents Association Dinner in 2013, shortly after his second successful election campaign. I recognize that the press and I have...

Turkey's post-coup commitment to democracy offers chance to resolve Kurdish crisis

By Nader Habibi

Turkeys failed military coup last month rocked the foundations of its political system, yet in some ways the country has emerged stronger and more resilient. And thats precisely what Turkey needs to deal with one of its...

As pet owners suffer rental insecurity, perhaps landlords should think again

By Emma Power

Pet owners grapple with rental insecurity, new research shows. Despite the popularity of pet ownership across countries such as Australia (where 63% of households include a pet), the United States (62%) and United Kingdom...

What if we abandoned Britain's farms and left them to nature?

By Christopher Sandom

Without farming, Britains countryside would be drastically different. Imagine walking through landscapes un-tilled, un-sown, un-fertilised and un-treated, nor grazed by cattle or sheep. Following the Brexit vote, the...

In the Margins of Philosophy; Plato to Footnotes

By Matthew Sharpe

Footnotes to Plato 2017 will mark fifty years since French-Algerian philosopher Jacques Derridas golden year of 1967. In that year, the classic studies Speech and Phenomena, Writing and Difference, and Of Grammatology...

Is the US electoral system really 'rigged'?

By Timothy Frye

Many have speculated how a Trump victory would affect the U.S., but few have thought about the consequences of a Trump loss. After falling behind Hillary Clinton in the polls, Donald Trump has already developed a narrative...

How the IOC effectively maintains a gag order on nonsponsors of the Olympics

By Shontavia Johnson

If youre one of the billions of people around the world following the 2016 Rio Olympic Games in any form, youre probably aware of its most talked-about sports moments. Simone Biles of the United States (with dual Belizean...

As Rio bay waters show, we badly need innovation in treating human wastes

By Daniele Lantagne

In the months leading up to the Rio Olympics, there was growing awareness that Brazil had not met the water quality goals outlined in their bid, and that athletes might be swimming, sailing, rowing or canoeing in waters...

Capitalism and Democracy [part 4]

By John Keane

Earlier parts of this series on capitalism and democracy raised questions about the tense and often contradictory relationship between capitalist markets and the egalitarian spirit and power-humbling institutions of...

Could friendly bacteria be used to treat cancer?

By Paul Dyson

The more I learn, the more I realise how much I dont know. Albert Einstein could have written these words about himself, a complex multicellular animal. The more we learn about ourselves and other animals, the more we...

Theresa May has a golden opportunity to make devolution work – but it must be progressive

By Craig Berry

Since Theresa May took office as prime minister of the UK in July there has been a great deal of speculation about how if at all powers over tax rates and local spending will be devolved to local authorities, as promised...

AI can excel at medical diagnosis, but the harder task is to win hearts and minds first

By Owen A Johnson

Scientists in Japan reportedly saved a womans life by applying artificial intelligence to help them diagnose a rare form of cancer. Faced with a 60-year-old woman whose cancer diagnosis was unresponsive to treatment, they...

Nerve: a flawed but insightful film about the perils of social media

By Will Slocombe

Truth or Dare but without the Truth. This scary tagline sums up Nerve, a social media game that drives the film of the same name. We follow 17-year-old Vees immersion in the game, where players earn money for completing...

How running companies for shareholders drives scandals like BHS

By Lorraine Talbot

You might think the 423m Philip Green made from British Home Stores, which is now under administration, is a one off. Unfortunately, it is not. It is just one of the outcomes of our shareholder value-driven economy that is...

The maths behind the fastest person on Earth (and no it's not Usain Bolt)

By Christian Yates

Who is the fastest man on Earth? Usain Bolt, right? Wrong. The unpopular answer is, in fact, Justin Gatlin. In 2011, he ran the 100 metres in 9.45 seconds, the fastest time a human has ever run that distance, smashing...

Secular France is no stranger to interfaith dialogue – now it is more vital than ever

By Joseph Downing

Recent terror attacks in France combined with increasing antisemitism and Islamophobia have stirred up centuries-old debates about the relationship between the state and religion. Far from inhabiting two separate spheres,...

Modi's plan to transform India has yet to reach the streets of his home state

By Lyndsay Baines

Narendra Modi always had big plans for India. Born into poverty, he won a landslide general election victory in 2014, projecting his message across remote villages using wall-to-wall social media. Often appearing as a...

South Africa is Africa's largest economy (again). But what does it mean?

By Jannie Rossouw

South Africa has toppled Nigeria and reclaimed its status as the largest economy in Africa. This comes two years after Nigeria rebased its GDP calculation and advanced to the top spot. South Africa was also temporarily...

Why some economists think the RBA should drop its inflation target

In the revolving door of economic ideas, the old can be suddenly new again. Independent Senator Nick Xenophon resurrected one such idea this week. He said the Reserve Bank of Australia should replace its inflation target...

Eurozone periphery bonds plunge as mixed PMI data indicates economic recovery

09:39am| Commentary

The Eurozone periphery bonds plunged Tuesday after recent purchasing managers index data showed that unions economic recovery gained speed in August despite the UKs decision to leave the European Union. The French...

German bunds plunge on mixed PMIs; Q2 GDP data eyed

09:12am| Commentary

The German bunds plunged Tuesday after data showed mixed reading for German and Eurozone PMIs figure. The yield on the benchmark 10-year bond rose 1 basis point to -0.078 percent, the yield on long-term 30-year note also...

Global auto sales likely to rise on rising demand from emerging markets

08:58am| Commentary

Global auto sales are expected to rise following improvement in demand from emerging market economies. The rise will reflect a recovery in demand from Asia and emerging economies in particular, offsetting the slump in...

Indian bonds slump as new RBI governor lowers rate cut expectations

08:38am| Commentary

The Indian government bonds slumped Tuesday following the appointment of hawkish Urjit Patel as the new governor of the Reserve Bank of India, with effect from September 4. Also, market is considering it as a hint of...

Secular stagnation and next recession likely to weigh in Jackson Hole

07:51am| Commentary Economy Central Banks

Federal Reserve policymakers, finance ministers, and central bankers around the world will meet in the mountain resort of Jackson Hole to attend the economic policy symposium organized by Kansas City Federal Reserve. The...

Japanese bonds gain on lower weaker risk appetite; consumer inflation in focus

06:33am| Commentary

The Japanese government bonds gained Tuesday as investors poured into safe-haven instruments amid losses in riskier assets including equities and crude oil. Also, stronger-than-expected 20-year bond auction supported the...

Negative interest rate policy arouse doubts over impact on capital markets, IMF defends ECB’s policy

06:15am| Commentary Central Banks

The negative interest rate policy has aroused doubts over the potential impact on capital markets; the debate about whether a negative interest rate policy (NIRP) helps or hinders the transmission mechanism of monetary...

Watch out for Bank of England's QE auction ahead

05:36am| Commentary

Yesterday was a good day and tomorrow will again be a good one, but today remains the challenging for the Bank of England (BoE). Yesterday it was able to purchase 1.17 billion as targeted but that was short term bonds for...

China’s business confidence weakens in August, investors remain wary on economic outlook

04:52am| Commentary

Business confidence in China weakened during the month of August, compared to that during July, after remaining stable in the past couple of months, clouding investors outlook on the worlds second largest economy. The MNI...

Asian markets mixed, gold stabilises above $1,330

02:46am| Commentary

Asian indices were trading on a mixed note on the 2nd consecutive day. On the other side, gold was slightly down and was trading around $1,337 marks. Silver was trading around $18.96 levels. Japans Nikkei 225 was...

Chart of the Day: Global concerns

16:29pm| Commentary

This fantastic chart shared by World Economic Forum showed what are the biggest worries of the world. Surprisingly, Climate change came at the first spot as the biggest concern right now. Given the number of active...

Fitch leaves Turkey's rating unchanged, but cuts outlook to negative from stable

13:37pm| Commentary

Fitch ratings agency left Turkeys sovereign credit rating unchanged at BBB on Friday but cut its outlook to negative from stable as it continues to assess the fallout from the unsuccessful coup attempt in July. Change...

Top Stories

Briferendum Aftermath Series Migrant Crisis Series

After Brexit, nationals could take a lesson in integration from immigrants

By Katharina Lefringhausen - 09:45am| Insights & Views Politics

Hate crimes in England, Wales and Northern Ireland reached a new peak after the UKs Brexit vote. This was sadly predictable, considering that one of the Leave campaigns key arguments in favour of exiting the European Union...

Self-Assembling Phone Built By MIT Engineers, Could Have Major Industry Impact

06:57am| Technology

Right now, manufacturing smartphones is a meticulous, precise activity that requires the right equipment and attentive personnel. However, MITs Self-Assembly Lab just changed the game when it comes to putting together...

Climate Change Series

Climate change will create new ecosystems, so let's help plants move

By Ary Hoffmann - 06:21am| Nature

Australias ecosystems are already showing the signs of climate change, from the recent death of mangrove forests in northern Australia, to the decline in birds in eastern Australia, to the inability of mountain ash forests...

'Amazon' Plans To Dominate Music Hosting With Cheaper Service, Echo Player-Exclusive

05:17am| Technology

Amazon has slowly been carving real estate in areas other than retail such as its cloud services and its contribution to the Internet of Things industry called the Echo device. Now, the online retail giant is expanding to...

The victims' verdict: what happens when they try to report online fraud

By Kelly Richards Et Al - 04:32am| Law

Reporting a crime should not be as traumatic as the experience of the crime itself. But unfortunately this is the sad reality for many victims of online fraud. Australians reported more than A$229 million lost to fraud...

Ben-Hur can be fun on film but the real Roman spectacle would have thrilled anyone

By Craig Barker - 04:40am| Insights & Views Entertainment

The new big screen adaptation of the story of Ben-Hur promises to be a very 21st century version of the tale: Jesus meets the Fast and the Furious as the UKs Daily Telegraph has already dubbed it. Amongst the merchandise...

Quantimentals, signal surfing and fast walkers: mapping the rise of weird data

By Paul X. McCarthy - 09:58am| Insights & Views Science

One of the lesser understood aspects of what you can do with massive stockpiles of data is the ability to use data that would traditionally have been overlooked or in some cases even considered rubbish. This whole new...

Google To Change How It Updates Android, Quarterly Schedule Hinted

06:07am| Technology

Android updates, as well as the release of new versions of the OS,have not been the most reliable since the start. However, there has been a shift in how Google handled updates, patches, and its last two OS releases, that...

Climate Change Series

Suburban sprawl and poor preparation worsened flood damage in Louisiana

By Craig E. Colten - 09:33am| Insights & Views Nature

This months extraordinary flooding in southeast Louisiana damaged some 40,000 homes, prompting more than 70,000 people to sign up for FEMA assistance. The proximate cause was a slow-moving storm system that dropped up to...

FxWirePro: Iran “a big wild card in OPEC’s out-of-the-blue meeting” in September – Recent rallies demand delta hedging

12:25pm| Insights & Views

The announcement of an informal OPEC meeting in Algiers at the end of September has coincided with a reversal in Brent crude oils losses since July. On the side-lines of the International Energy Forum, a biennial...

Blockchain Revolution Series

Six blockchain startups make it to Plug and Play Fintech’s fourth batch

06:35am| Digital Currency

Plug and Play Fintech, an accelerator program designed for financial technology startups, has announced the names of 24 startups selected for its fourth batch. According to the official release, Plug and Play Fintech...

Econotimes Series


UK economy resilient post-Brexit, CBI's distributive trades survey - latest addition to the conviction

Post-Brexit economic data resilient so far, and the Confederation of British Industry (CBI) quarterly Distributive Trades Survey is the latest addition to confirm that UK consumers are shrugging off Brexit fears and...

Not all yield curves are flattening

In recent days, yield curve flattening has gained a lot of attention, all over the world. As the central banks around the world have been diving deeper into monetary easing, the expectations have gone up for lower for...

Germany’s Ifo business sentiment index deteriorates in August

Germanys business confidence has evidently deteriorated. The sentiment unexpectedly fell the most in over four years in August. The business climate index of German-based Ifo dropped to 106.2 points in August from Julys...

Investors increasingly worried on Saudi Arabia’s banking system

The oil price has recovered from the bottom; it is up around 90 percent from the bottom seen in February, but price actions suggest that the market is increasingly worried on Saudi Arabias banks. In a previous article, we...

Euro area’s economic sentiment surprisingly resilient to Brexit vote; economy likely to grow 1.5 pct this year

Euro areas August PMI prints were little changed as compared to Julys level. Only the manufacturing PMI came in lower than prior to the Brexit vote in June. The composite PMI new orders index continues to be quite stable...


Local elections show that South Africa's women continue to play second fiddle

Three events converge in August in South Africa: the 60th anniversary of the march by women to the Union Buildings; the finalisation of the local government elections; and the tenth anniversary of the trial of President...

An ageing emperor steps down – and leaves Japan at an awkward crossroads

Emperor Akihitos recent statement to the Japanese nation had been anticipated for some time, but it was nonetheless a startling moment. Akihito refrained from uttering the a-word, but the message was clear: he wants to...

Can big data studies know your thoughts and predict who will win an election?

Who will win the battle for the White House to become the next President of the United States is a topic of hot debate. Much of that debate is taking place online, with plenty of people blogging, tweeting or updating...

I won't be giving my name to census: Xenophon

Senate crossbencher Nick Xenophon will defy the requirement to provide his name when he fills out Tuesdays census. With controversy surrounding the extension of the retention of names from 18 months to four years,...

What is the census, and why does it matter?

Despite being one of our oldest public institutions, the Australian Bureau of Statistics (ABS) social media campaign for the 2016 Census is a clever nod to the modern zeitgeist. This census will ask us to pause (presumably...


Why time seems to go by more quickly as we get older

When we were children, the summer holidays seemed to last forever, and the wait between Christmases felt like an eternity. So why is that when we get older, the time just seems to zip by, with weeks, months and entire...

How sharks could help us regrow our own human teeth

Sharks are the ultimate predators of the aquatic realm thanks to one character in particular teeth. Not only are sharks teeth razor sharp but they are also constantly regrown throughout life, gradually replaced like a...

The future of genetic enhancement is not in the West

Would you want to alter your future childrens genes to make them smarter, stronger or better-looking? As the state of the science brings prospects like these closer to reality, an international debate has been raging over...

GMOs lead the fight against Zika, Ebola and the next unknown pandemic

The shadow of the Zika virus hangs over the Rio Olympic Games, with visitors and even high-profile athletes citing worries about Zika as a reason to stay away (even if the risk is probably quite low). The publics concerns...

Welcome to Lab 2.0 where computers replace experimental science

We spend our lives surrounded by hi-tech materials and chemicals that make our batteries, solar cells and mobile phones work. But developing new technologies requires time-consuming, expensive and even dangerous...


New Zelda Game’s Unique Weapons And Rune Abilities, Might And Magic Style

The Legend of Zelda: Breath of the Wild is one of the most hotly anticipated AAA titles that are scheduled for release in 2017. To fuel the hype, Nintendo has released several teasers just to showcase what players have to...

“Overwatch” Updates: DDoS Attack, Gamer Lawsuit And Competitive Play Season 2

Since it was launched back in May, Overwatch has garnered a lot of attention for its superb gameplay, amazing characters, and the myriad of issues that dogged the game. This time around, players experienced difficulty in...

‘Dark Souls 3’ DLC Revealed; Trailer Features Dark And Cold Land, New Bosses

Bandai Namco has just released the trailer for the upcoming Dark Souls 3 DLC and it is set in a frigid landscape. Titled Ashes of Ariandel, it seems to feature a new area where players will need to battle gigantic monsters...

Released NSA Hacking Kits Unleashed New Generation Of Cyber Criminals

When the group called Shadow Brokers released clumps of data last week, which they supposedly got by stealing them from the NSA, they also provided a new generation of hackers with the tools to up their game. Now, anyone...

HP Stocks Fell 5% Despite Decent Sales Performance

Ever since HP broke away from the more software-oriented Hewlett-Packard Enterprise, it has been struggling with slow computer sales. As such, it wasnt too surprising that its stock prices fell 5 percent when it revealed...

Market-moving news and views, 24 hours a day >


August 25 13:30 UTCReleased

BRBank Lending MM*


-0.4 %



-0.5 %

August 24 14:00 UTCReleased

USExist. Home Sales % Chg


-3.2 %


-0.4 %


1.1 %

August 25 21:00 UTC2016-08-25T21:00:00+00:00146m

KRConsumer Sentiment Ind*




101 bln $

August 25 23:30 UTC2016-08-25T23:30:00+00:00296m

JPCPI, Core Nationwide YY



-0.4 %


-0.4 %

August 25 23:30 UTC2016-08-25T23:30:00+00:00296m

JPCPI, Overall Nationwide*




-0.4 %

August 25 23:30 UTC2016-08-25T23:30:00+00:00296m

JPCPI Core Tokyo YY*



-0.3 %


-0.4 %

August 25 23:30 UTC2016-08-25T23:30:00+00:00296m

JPCPI, Overall Tokyo*




-0.4 %

August 26 00:00 UTC2016-08-26T00:00:00+00:00326m

BRCentral Govt Balance



-13.375 bln


-8.802 bln

August 26 05:30 UTC2016-08-26T05:30:00+00:00656m

FRGDP Detailed QQ




0.0 %

August 26 06:00 UTC2016-08-26T06:00:00+00:00686m

DEGfK Consumer Sentiment







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