Macquarie Says Impact of Global Aging Is Set to Intensify And Decrease GrowthBala Murali Krishna
Few took notice the last time the world began noticeably aging. That was in 2011 when the first baby boomers reached the age of 65, according to Macquarie, but nations and markets had their hands full fighting off the global financial crisis of 2008. Effects of the demographic shift will begin to appear more apparent this year, with consequences for growth, interest rates and equities due to global aging.
The effects of the global . . .
This content is exclusively for paying members. Sign up here
If you are subscribed and having an account error please clear cache and cookies if that does not work email firstname.lastname@example.org or click chat