Would you take advice from the Fed, Bank of Japan and the European Central Bank?

Janet Yellen, chair of the U.S. Federal Reserve
Andrew Harrer | Bloomberg | Getty Images
Janet Yellen, chair of the U.S. Federal Reserve

Central banks have come under fire in recent months over their divergent monetary policies that have left financial markets confused and market watchers skeptical.

The U.S. Federal Reserve last week dialed back on the number of rate hikes it would perform this year. But market watchers were not convinced, with some suggesting the number of hikes could be even lower.

Earlier this month, when the European Central Bank (ECB) cut its benchmark interest rate and deposit rate further, European equities initially cheered the move. But President Mario Draghi's subsequent suggestion that this might be the last time the central bank cut rates deeper into negative territory pushed stocks lower.

In Asia, the Bank of Japan's surprising decision to cut interest rates into negative territory in late January pushed the Japanese yen higher and stocks lower. While governor Haruhiko Kuroda defended the decision amid criticism, experts do not think negative rates are sustainable in the long term.

For this week's Trader Poll, tell us which of these central banks would you turn to for advice:

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Not a Scientific Survey. Results may not total 100% due to rounding.