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COLUMN-Low Visibility, Low Volatility Make Str ...

https://evigetir.com/evdeneve/img/slides/slide_0.jpgBy Mike Dolan
LONDON, Feb 8 (Reuters) - Like mirages on the horizon, recession forecasts seem to be appearing and disappearing with great regularity - questioning any investment conviction, the reliability of pandemic-distorted data and still-low volatility gauges in financial markets.
In just six weeks of 2023, economic forecasters have hurriedly revised away this year's long-assumed recessions in euro zone and the United States - confounded as they were by a mix of warm weather in Europe and EVDEn eve nAKliyAT some wild U. If you are you looking for more information on evDeN Eve naKliyAT look into the page. S.

jobs market revisions and statistical quirks that have dramatically reshaped the interest rate outlook stateside.
Throw in China's unexpectedly swift removal of "zero COVID" restrictions and eVden EVe nAKLiYAt already 2023's global picture looks radically different than it did only in December - never mind the previous January before the Ukraine invasion redrew inflation, interest rate and investment maps for evdeN EvE naKliYAT everyone last year.
Bearing in mind the United States, EVdEN eVe nakliyAt China and euro zone together account for well over half the annual $101 trillion of global output, that's some collective moving target.
Wall Street giant Goldman Sachs - often a market mover with its big macro calls - is a good example.

Last month it revised away forecasts for a euro zone contraction this year and this week cut its chances of a U.S. recession in 2023 to just one-in-four from one-in-three previously.
Yet as recently as mid-December, forecasts from Bank of America, EvDeN EVe nAkLiYAT Barclays and BNP Paribas were also plumping for a full-year contraction of U.S.
gross domestic product this year.
Last month's Bank of America survey of fund managers around the world still had net 68% expecting recession this year.
But no one's quite sure all of a sudden - and so much for so-called 'leading indicators' like the historically inverted U.S.

Treasury yield curve - traditionally a sure fire predictor of downturns ahead.
Last Friday's red hot January employment report is forcing hurried rethinks everywhere.