Didier BOROWSKI, Laurent CROSNIER, Matteo GERMANO, Tristan PERRIER
the articles & research center news
Tristan PERRIER, Chris MORRIS, Kasper ELMGREEN
Didier BOROWSKI, Tristan PERRIER, Chris MORRIS, Laurent CROSNIER
Didier BOROWSKI, Andrea BRASILI, Monica DEFEND, Bastien DRUT, Roberta FORTES, Eric MIJOT, Tristan PERRIER, Lorenzo PORTELLI, Silvia DI SILVIO, Ibra WANE
Tristan PERRIER, Bastien DRUT, Francesco SANDRINI
The way the Bank of England (BoE) perceives Brexit has changed a great deal since early 2016. After being too pessimistic and quickly taking monetary easing measures, it’s fair to ask how it has not become too optimistic.
Bastien DRUT & Roberta FORTES
Strategy and Economic Research at Amundi
Fixed Income and FX Strategy
The Brexit vote is an immense source of uncertainty: Uncertainty over the future of trade relations between the UK and the EU and therefore, potentially, on the future location of certain industries; political uncertainty (which prime minister? For which policy and which negotiating model?), and further uncertainty over the country's unity (possible referendum on independence in Scotland).
Head of Macroeconomic Research