The EU financial sector does not need to be eased, there is plenty of liquidity in the banks.
If Mario Draghi wants to have a significant market impact after Thursday's ECB meeting, he better not think small.
If the Swiss National Bank can’t stand the heat about to emerge from the European Central Bank’s monetary kitchen, Mario Draghi must be cooking something explosive, right?
Put yourself in the shoes of Jens Weidmann, president of the German Bundesbank and chief critic of a policy of quantitative easing (QE) for the eurozone.
It says something about the diminished expectations that the reaction to the latest growth figures for Germany and France was one of relief.
The European Central Bank is ready to pump up to €1tn (£782bn) of fresh stimulus into the flagging eurozone economy to ward off a dangerous deflationary spiral, Mario Draghi has signalled.
Japanese policymakers have revealed surprise plans to pump more stimulus into the economy, triggering widespread cheer among international investors.
The largest financial stimulus program in the history of the United States has ended. Now the really interesting chapter of the American economy begins.
Fears that Germany is on the brink of recession intensified after the eurozone’s largest economy suffered its biggest slump in industrial output since the beginning of the financial crisis.