The mathematician of the Complutense University of Madrid, José-Vidal Ruiz Varela, argues that Europe must raise its borrowing limit, leaving its deflationary policy.
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Fitch Affirms United States at 'AAA'; Outlook Remains Negative

Fitch Ratings-New York/London
Fitch Ratings has affirmed the United States (U.S.) long-term foreign and local currency Issuer Default Ratings (IDRs) and Fitch-rated U.S  Treasury security ratings at 'AAA'
Fitch has also simultaneously affirmed the U.S. Country Ceiling at 'AAA' and the short-term foreign currency rating at 'F1+'
The Rating Outlook on the long-term rating remains Negative
The affirmation of the U.S. 'AAA' rating is underpinned by its highly productive, diversified and wealthy economy; monetary and exchange rate flexibility; and the exceptional financing flexibility afforded by the global reserve currency status of the U.S. dollar
Fiscal and macroeconomic risks emanating from the financial sector are moderate and diminishing
The U.S. sovereign credit profile also benefits from the respect for property rights, the rule of law and high degree of political and social stability

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WASHINGTON (MarketWatch) -- Fitch Ratings late Tuesday kept its AAA rating on the United States but reaffirmed a negative outlook. Fitch said the weak recovery reflects the gradual rebalancing of the economy, notably the unwinding of excessive household debt and the housing market correction, rather than a permanent downshift in the potential growth rate of the economy. Risks are mostly to the downside, coming from uncertainty around U.S. fiscal policy and the European debt crisis and recession. The space for significant U.S. fiscal and monetary policy is "much diminished." Fitch's forecast is premised on a reduction in the federal budget deficit of around 1.5% of GDP in 2013 rather than the 3% to 5% contraction implied by the "fiscal cliff" of scheduled tax hikes and spending cuts. Of rival rating agencies, Standard & Poor's rates the U.S. as AA+ while Moody's has the U.S. at AAA