aib recovery

eröffnet am 18.05.18 22:49:14 von
neuester Beitrag 11.02.20 14:25:57 von

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18.05.18 22:49:14
Gibt es zu AIB nicht schon ein anderes Forum?
25.08.18 00:26:37
îst schon richtig für ISIN = IE00BF0L3536



=> unter diesem Aspekt mein bestes Pferd im Stall ;)
2 Antworten
13.12.19 11:05:57
Antwort auf Beitrag Nr.: 58.531.554 von faultcode am 25.08.18 00:26:37auch die AIB Group profitiert etwas von der Brexit-Euphorie:…
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1 Antwort
11.02.20 14:25:57
Antwort auf Beitrag Nr.: 62.150.546 von faultcode am 13.12.19 11:05:57nicht mehr.

Opinion: New Irish government will need to start spending — and brace for Brexit…

The Republic of Ireland is in the process of appointing a new government just as several years of strong economic growth may soon end, in the likely event Brexit inflicts a major blow to the economy.

The departure of neighboring U.K. from the European Union played a limited role, according to most accounts, in the Irish electoral campaign that ended Sunday with Sinn Féin’s surprise surge. But Brexit will weigh on the economic choices that the future Irish coalition government will have to make, no matter which party ends up in power.

Sinn Féin, the nationalist party that was once the political wing of the Irish Republican Army, was ahead with 24.5% of the vote, while the two other parties that have long governed Ireland either separately or together, Fianna Fáil and Fine Gael, received 22% and 21% respectively. Sinn Féin’s participation in a coalition would tilt government policy toward the left.

The party campaigned on a soak-the-banks platform and an extended public-spending program, promising nonetheless to balance the budget.

That explains why the Irish stock exchange IEOI, plunged earlier this week, with companies such as Bank of Ireland and Allied Irish Bank tanking on the exchange.

Ireland received a €67.5 billion bailout from the European Commission, the International Monetary Fund and the European Central Bank in 2010 after the collapse of its banking system. Subsequent severe austerity policies allowed the country to turn its finances around within a few years, to the detriment of public spending and social services.

Ireland became the European model for a bailout that “worked,” whatever the social cost. But poor housing and the sorry state of the health care system explain in large part why the minority center-right government of taoiseach Leo Varadkar lost on Sunday.

Unemployment is down to 4.8%, versus 6.2% in the whole of the EU. Public debt, at 63% of gross domestic product, is way below the 86% eurozone average. Economic data may be distorted by the impact of big multinationals shifting their money in and out of a country known for its low corporate tax rate, but official numbers show that GDP grew 5% last year and 8% in 2018. The Central Bank of Ireland forecasts growth at more than 4% this year — way above Europe’s growth rates.

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