- adj. economics Tending to induce stagflation.
- adj. characteristic of or promoting stagflation
“The April result was the lowest since March 1982's level of 62.0, when the 'stagflationary' period of low growth and high inflation was still fresh in the memory of many Americans.”
“The April result was the lowest since March 1982\'s level of 62.0, when the "stagflationary" period of low growth and high inflation was still fresh in the memory of many Americans. ”
“That labor markets are weakening at the same time as the price of oil is at a record high of more than $143 a barrel is an eerie echo of the 1970s "stagflationary" environment to some.”
“U.S. stocks rose as General Motors jolted higher on its visions of a battery-driven future and as financial stocks like J.P. Morgan Chase rebounded despite economic data that suggested a "stagflationary" environment.”
“You've got to cast your mind back, the beginning of the bear market was decoupling, and it was a kind of stagflationary environment, where inflation was picking up; central banks weren't cutting rates, even though there was a financial crisis; oil got to $145, so the early part of the downturn, commodities made people very good money.”
“These were the years of president Jimmy Carter, widely ridiculed as 'stagflationary'.”
“Our concern is that the downside risks interact and their cumulative impact could weaken the recovery significantly, possibly triggering stagflationary developments in some advanced economies," Mr. Gurria said.”
“But this was at least partly because global stagflationary forces started to recede.”
“A transformative crisis, be it an acute shock like the 2008 financial crisis or a period of chronic turbulence like the stagflationary 1970s, is now basically inevitable on the trade front.”
“Or will it trigger a stagflationary wage-price spiral, the likes of which blighted the 1970s?”
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duh, just because
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