"Central banks" was the key phrase for investors last week as markets looked to the annual summit of central bankers in Jackson Hole for clues about interest rates.
However, investors were generally let down after U.S. Fed chair Janet Yellen and European Central Bank President (ECB) Mario Draghi failed to provide the policy clarity they were hoping for: Yellen reiterated that slack remains in the U.S. labor market even as the American economy continues its recovery and Draghi expressed confidence that stimulus already announced coupled with a weaker euro would help the euro-zone economy, but noted the ECB is ready to act if needed.
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Amid calls for more monetary stimulus to support Prime Minister Shinzo Abe's radical policies, Bank of Japan governor Haruhiko Kuroda said the central bank may have to pursue aggressive monetary policy easing for "some time" to fully vanquish deflation. Kuroda wants to accelerate consumer inflation to 2 percent in roughly two years.
Meanwhile, Bank of England governor Mark Carney continues to keep financial markets guessing on the timing of a rate rise. The governor has put out a series of seemingly conflicting statements as of late. Just days after delivering what markets took to be a "dovish" quarterly Inflation Report, Carney said in an interview with The Sunday Times that the central bank might raise interest rates before growth in earnings catches up with inflation.
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