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Britain's government bond yield curve inverted on Wednesday for the first time since the global financial crisis, traditionally a sign that some investors think a recession is nearing.
Normally, a yield curve slopes upwards as investors expect to be compensated for taking on the risk of owning longer-maturity debt.
An inversion - when shorter-dated yields are higher than longer-dated ones - is sometimes considered a warning of a risk of recession, especially in the United States.