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Health Check: what can you eat to help ease 'morning' sickness in pregnancy?

By Rebecca Charlotte Reynolds

Nausea and vomiting in pregnancy is mistakenly known as morning sickness. Mistakenly, because it doesnt occur only in the morning. One Canadian study reported 80% of its sample of pregnant women experienced nausea that...

The plug and play city: how shipping containers are changing infrastructure

By Morgan Saletta

We often take for granted our access to vast quantities of inexpensive goods manufactured overseas. And we often overlook the unassuming innovation that has made this global industrial revolution possible: the shipping...

How to tell if your boss is a psychopath – and what to do about it

By David Tuffley

Being in business calls for a determined if not ruthless mindset, the ability to be confident and in control, and to be forceful, calculating, and a meticulous planner. Attributes that few possess. But there is one...

How victims of terror are remembered distorts perceptions of safety

By Richard Lachmann

Are Americans safe from terrorism? Forty-nine dead in Orlando, five in Dallas and three in Baton Rouge in 2016. Twelve dead in San Bernardino, three at a Planned Parenthood clinic in Colorado Springs and nine at a...

Four common claims about education funding and quality that need explaining

By Alan Reid

When the 2016 NAPLAN results were released a couple of weeks ago, a claim from the Education Minister Simon Birmingham attracted a lot of attention. The minister said that despite a 23% increase in federal education...

Why obesity is not a 'left versus right' issue

By Alessandro R Demaio

Alessandro R Demaio, Medical Doctor; Co-Founded NCDFREE and festival21; Associate Researcher, University of Copenhagen Left or right, we should all be urging action on obesity. libertarianism...

The Industrial Revolution kick-started global warming much earlier than we realised

By Nerilie Abram Et Al

In the early days of the Industrial Revolution, no one would have thought that their burning of fossil fuels would have an almost immediate effect on the climate. But our new study, published today in Nature, reveals that...

Sustainable housing's expensive, right? Not when you look at the whole equation

By Yolande Strengers Et Al

Low-energy or zero-energy housing is international best practice, but is still considered costly. Part of the problem is that studies of housing standards typically use only cost-benefit analysis to assess their value, and...

Explainer: arthrogryposis – the congenital disorder linked to Zika

By Gina Ravenscroft Et Al

While were used to seeing the distressing images of small heads caused by infection with the Zika virus during pregnancy, a recent study has suggested the virus may be linked to another congenital birth disorder, namely...

Rio 2016 was just the latest round in the long-running doping arms race

By Rhonda Orr

Doping was already generating international headlines in the run-up to the Rio 2016 Games, when the Russian athletics team was banned for systemic, state-sanctioned drug-taking. And it became something of a theme for the...

Why STEM subjects and fashion design go hand in hand

By Mark Liu

The fashion industry evokes images of impossibly beautiful people jet setting around the world in extravagant finery. Like a moth to the flames, it draws many of our most creative young minds. Often, the first instinct of...

Despite China free trade agreement Australian beef producers are missing out

By James Laurenceson

Despite a free trade agreement dropping tariffs from Australian beef imports to China, Australias ability to supply China has gone backwards. In 2014-15, the volume of Australias beef exports to China fell by 28%. And...

Say hello to the Earth's nearest exoplanet neighbour: Proxima Centauri b

By Jonti Horner Et Al

After years of searching, an international team of astronomers says theyve found definitive evidence of a planet orbiting Proxima Centauri, the closest star to the sun. The details are published in Nature today, and this...

Independent Scotland might get away with a high deficit – if it's feeling lucky

By David Bell

The predictable result of Scotlands expenditure and revenue data for 2015-16 is that its fiscal deficit is much worse than the UK as a whole. Why predictable? Well, the Scottish economy is much more dependent on the oil...

Will superfast 'quantum' computers mean the end of unbreakable encryption?

By Keith Martin

There is a computing revolution coming, although nobody knows exactly when. What are known as quantum computers will be substantially more powerful than the devices we use today, capable of performing many types of...

Three ways employers get well-being at work wrong

By Adrian Sutton Et Al

Well-being is seen as increasingly important in the workplace. A growing number of companies have well-being policies, such as free gym memberships and health insurance, to cater to their employees needs. Much of the...

The link between uranium from the Congo and Hiroshima: a story of twin tragedies

By Susan Williams

On August 6 Hiroshima Day I participated in a groundbreaking event at the South African Museum in Cape Town entitled The Missing Link: Peace and Security Surrounding Uranium. The event had been organised by the...

Dropping the plan to ban junk food ads in prime time was a bad move – we'll regret it

By Gillian Hopkinson

The governments Childhood Obesity Plan has been met with widespread anger from numerous health organisations. This was not least because it delivered absolutely nothing to regulate food advertising, something Jamie Oliver...

Italy's deadly earthquake is the latest in a history of destruction

By Mark Quigley Et Al

The Appenines region of central Italy has been struck by a deadly earthquake, with a magnitude of 6.2. The quake, which had an epicentre roughly 10km southeast of Norcia, Italy, occurred just over seven years after the...

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

By Katharina Lefringhausen

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...

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...

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

By Ary Hoffmann

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...

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...

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

By Kelly Richards Et Al

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

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...

Why some economists think the RBA should drop its inflation target

By Ross Guest

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...

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....

Suburban sprawl and poor preparation worsened flood damage in Louisiana

By Craig E. Colten

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...

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...

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

By Paul X. McCarthy

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...

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...

Asia’s trade balance resilient despite persistent contraction in exports

Trade recession continues in Asia and has varying effects on the regions trade balance. Despite the persistent contraction in exports, the broadly expected deterioration in Asian countries trade balance has not occurred....

Fundamentals to watch out for this week

07:48 AM| Commentary Economy Central Banks

This week is quite risk heavy with lots of economic data from both developed economies as well as Asian giant like China. What to watch for over the coming days: U.S. economic data: Lot many economic dockets...

Fed Hike Aftermath Series

Fed Hike Aftermath Series: Dollar and rate hike odds rise after Jackson Hole

08:39 AM| Commentary Economy Central Banks

After many of the FOMC policymakers indicated that a rate hike is more imminent than the market is pricing in the Jackson Hole symposium, the rate hike odds for September rose and the dollar staged a recovery. Speaking at...

Latest Commitment of Traders positions (FX) as of August 23rth, 2016

07:23 AM| Commentary

CFTC commitment of traders report was released on Friday (26th August) and cover positions up to Tuesday (23rd August). COT report is not a complete presenter of entire market positions since the future market is...

Confidence survey for Euroarea seems to have weakened in August

06:44 AM| Commentary

The European Commissions confidence survey for the euro area is expected to have softened in August. Julys survey had indicated no signs of weakness following the UK referendum result. Last month, economic confidence index...

Long-term JGBs trade lower after Yellen signals approaching rate hike

06:34 AM| Commentary

The long-term Japanese government bonds traded lower Monday after the Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen at the annual Jackson Hole Symposium signalled that the possibilities of increasing policy rates have strengthened in...

Mexico’s jobless rate likely to have increased in July

06:01 AM| Commentary

Jobless rate in Mexico is expected to have risen in July; however, on a seasonally adjusted basis, it is likely to have remained flat. Last year, the country had registered a higher unemployment rate as compared with the...

U.S. trade deficit narrows in July on falling imports, consumption to slow at sustainable pace in Q3

05:35 AM| Commentary Economy

The nominal trade deficit in goods in the US narrowed more than projection in July. The trade deficit in goods reduced to USD 59.3 billion from 64.5 billion in July. Growth in nominal export rose sharply, accelerating to...

Australian bonds slump after Yellen signals strengthening rate hike possibilities

05:09 AM| Commentary

The Australian government bonds slumped Monday as investors drove out of safe-haven buying after the Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen spoke at the annual Jackson Hole Symposium on Friday, hinting that the possibilities...

Second estimate of UK Q2 GDP in line with expectations, confirms pre-referendum strength

14:51 PM| Commentary

Second estimate of UK Q2 GDP was unchanged from the previous estimate and in line with market expectations. Data released earlier on Friday showed that second estimate of UK GDP for 2016 Q2 saw growth unrevised from its...

Chart of the Day: Over leveraging in U.S.

14:17 PM| Commentary Economy

Higher leverage was one of the influential factors in the great recession of 2008/09. This chart from Bank of America Merrill Lynch shows that not much has changed. While some would like to blame the commodities decline to...

Brazilian economy sees signs of turnaround, positive growth likely for 2017

14:10 PM| Commentary

Brazil economy has started a slow recovery, but still several structural and fiscal challenges remain. A gradual improvement is likely and Brazil could return to positive growth in 2017. GDP fell less than expected 0.3...

Top Stories

Oil in Global Economy Series

Estimating the 'cost' of fuel tax credits is a tricky business

By John Freebairn - 07:42 AM| Insights & Views Law Economy

In calling for an end to fossil fuel subsidies, critics of Australias fuel tax credits system have highlighted its cost to Australian taxpayers and the budget bottom line. The Greens have said that ending fossil fuel...

Face the facts: populism is here to stay

By Benjamin Moffitt - 07:52 AM| Insights & Views Politics

When it comes to politics, 2016 has been a very strange year to say the least. Things that arent supposed to happen well, they just keep happening. Pauline Hanson, written off as a serial electoral pest whose best days...

US Election Series

A tale of two GDPs: Why Republicans and Democrats live in different economic realities

By Ian Anson - 08:02 AM| Insights & Views Economy Politics

Back in 1992, Democratic strategist James Carville uttered his famous recommendation to Bill Clinton ahead of the 1992 election: Its the economy, stupid! Political scientists beat Carville to the punch, though: As far back...

Worrisome Signs Series

It's not just the economy, stupid; it's whether the economy is fair

By Wesley Widmaier - 00:17 AM| Insights & Views Economy

Most experts say globalisation spreads wealth, bringing people out of poverty and nations closer together. But right now some politicians and their supporters are arguing it simply increases inequality. Whats really going...

Apple Could Pivot To Estimated $2.14T Social Media Industry, Too Late Says Analysts

09:31 AM| Technology

Apples hardware sales are steadily going down, and with its iPhone 7 offering already getting a lot of hate when it hasnt even come out yet, the companys prospects are looking grim. As such, reports are starting to come in...

Google’s ‘Tic-Tac-Toe’ And ‘Solitaire’ Revolution, Play On Search

05:17 AM| Technology

Google has made plenty of innovations throughout its existence, from the massively expedient way to search for information to popularizing self-driving technology. Now, the search engine company is tapping classic games...

1GB Internet Speed At Risk, Google Fiber Forced To Downsize By Alphabet

05:08 AM| Technology

Google Fiber is one of the fastest commercial internet providers around, with standard services amounting to 1Gbps. Unfortunately for the revolutionary ISP, they fell short of their target 5 million subscribers in the U.S....

Uber Defeated By Tiny Startup Company, First Self-Driving Cab Service Tested In Singapore

05:11 AM| Technology

Uber recently set out to become the first to launch fully autonomous cab services, but it seems a tiny startup that launched the first ever set of self-driving taxis in Singapore managed to beat it to the punch. The...

Israel Targets ‘iPhone 6’ Users, Creates Tools To Hack Apple Devices

03:18 AM| Technology

With the spate of recent hacking attacks recently, with Russia being one of the major alleged perpetrators of some, it almost doesnt seem surprising when Israel joined in. NSO Group, an Israeli company, has reportedly...

WhatsApp Breaks Promises To Users Not To Sell Ads, Could Face FTC Investigation

03:19 AM| Technology

WhatsApp used to be a service that guaranteed no ads will ever annoy its users on the platform. When it was bought by Facebook for close to $22 billion back in 2014, however, it was only a matter of time before the biggest...

Econotimes Series


US personal consumption expenditure preview

Personal consumption, income data along with PCE price index would be released from US at 12:30 GMT. Why it matters? Personal consumption and income data provide information on consumer sentiment. Consumers tend...

U.S. August NFP report could decide the future of the September rate hike

Hawkish comments from U.S. Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen last Friday raised the chances for a September rate hike. Yellen struck a more optimistic note on the economy at a much-anticipated speech at an economic...

Fundamental Evaluation Series: S&P 500 looks expensive by many measures

SP 500 has curved a fresh all-time high, just a few weeks ago and still hovering close by. However, the index, which is on its eighth consecutive yearly bull run in 2016, is looking a bit expensive by many fundamental...

U.S. Q2 GDP growth revised down slightly from first estimate, likely to accelerate 3 pct in Q3

The second estimate of U.S. second quarter GDP came in slightly lower than its preliminary estimate, but in line with consensus projection. The BEAs second estimate showed that the US economy expanded at an annualized rate...

FxWirePro: The Day Ahead- 29th August, 2016

Not many economic dockets and events are scheduled for today but some with high volatility risks associated. Data released so far: Australia: HIA new home sales declined -9.7 percent in July after growing 8.2...


Are U.S. politics beyond a joke?

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

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...

Is the US electoral system really 'rigged'?

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...

Capitalism and Democracy [part 4]

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...

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

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...


Could friendly bacteria be used to treat cancer?

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...

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

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...

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

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...

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...


Apple Invites Everyone to ‘iPhone 7’ Premiere, Camera Muscle And Bokeh Likely Focus

Apple has finally released the details regarding the iPhone 7 launch, which is actually not even a secret anymore. September launches for the smartphone line have become so regular that fans can practically track them to...

U.S. Under Potential Nationwide Attack, Presidential Election Could Be Compromised

It has begun. With the proliferation of hacking attempts in practically every sector that are connected to the internet now, it was only a matter of time before hackers gained the confidence to wreak havoc on a nationwide...

Microsoft V Apple War Still Raging, New Attack Ads

Microsoft attacked Apple recently for its claim that its new iPad Pro is just as good as a laptop because it now has a keyboard. The Windows giant took issue with that and created an attack ad essentially mocking the...

Laptop Pioneer, John Ellenby, Dies At 75

The laptop was the first example of how modern technology meant for larger functionality could become mobile, and its existence is thanks to John Ellenby, whose company introduced the first laptop. Ellenby died on August...

Google Got Airbnb Exec In Serious Pivot To Self-Driving Business

Even though Google has become one of the poster brands for self-driving cars, there was always a question as to how the company would monetize the technology. Now, the tech giant has enlisted Airbnb executive Shaun Stewart...

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


August 29 23:50 UTCReleased

JPRetail Sales YY


-0.2 %


-0.9 %


-1.4 %

August 26 17:15 UTCReleased

USFed O/N Repo


0.25 %



0.25 %

August 30 08:30 UTC2016-08-30T08:30:00+00:00219m

GBBOE Consumer Credit



1.600 bln GBP


1.837 bln GBP

August 30 08:30 UTC2016-08-30T08:30:00+00:00219m

GBMortgage Approvals



62.000 k


64.766 k

August 30 09:00 UTC2016-08-30T09:00:00+00:00249m

EZCons Infl Expec





August 30 09:00 UTC2016-08-30T09:00:00+00:00249m

EZEconomic Sentiment



104.3 bln GBP


104.6 bln GBP

August 30 09:00 UTC2016-08-30T09:00:00+00:00249m

EZIndustrial Sentiment



-2.6 bln GBP


-2.4 bln GBP

August 30 09:00 UTC2016-08-30T09:00:00+00:00249m

EZConsumer Confid. Final



-8.5 %


-7.9 %

August 30 09:00 UTC2016-08-30T09:00:00+00:00249m

EZSelling Price Expec





August 30 11:00 UTC2016-08-30T11:00:00+00:00369m

BRIGP-M Inflation Index*



0.15 %


0.18 %


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