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The mathematician of the Complutense University of Madrid, José-Vidal Ruiz Varela, argues that Europe must raise its borrowing limit, leaving its deflationary policy. Meanwhile, USA must correct debt and raise the interest rates. Raising the interest rates in the USA and dropping them in Europe, recovers the European domestic demand and EE.UU may return to invest in Europe, with a stronger dollar, without any problem, generating hundreds of thousands of Jobs

Curso Superior de #AnálisisDeDatos Contacto : admin@fasesdelabolsa.net

Curso Superior de #AnálisisDeDatos Contacto : admin@fasesdelabolsa.net
40 horas. Profesor : José - Vidal Ruiz Varela

Clases Particulares para hacer crecer tu Negocio. #Bigdata #DesarrolloCognitivo

Clases Particulares para hacer crecer tu Negocio. #Bigdata #DesarrolloCognitivo
Profesor : José - Vidal Ruiz Varela

#Bigdata y #Desarrollo #Cognitivo para Personas entre 15 y 65 años

#Bigdata y #Desarrollo #Cognitivo para Personas entre 15 y 65 años
Profesor : José - Vidal Ruiz Varela

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ISM services index falls to 53.9% in November

WASHINGTON (MarketWatch)
U.S. service-sector companies expanded at a slower pace in November, the Institute for Supply Management reported Wednesday
The ISM said its survey of purchasing managers -- executives who buy supplies for their companies - fell to 53.9% in November from 55.4% in October
Economists surveyed by MarketWatch had expected the index to hit 55.5% in November
Readings over 50% indicate an expansion
Among the 18 industries tracked by ISM, 11 reported growth last month
ISM's production gauge fell 4.2 points to 55.5% in November, the employment gauge fell 3.7 points to 52.5%, and the new-orders gauge declined 0.4 point to 56.4%

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Cristina Moreno dijo...

$5 million home foreclosures on rise

Cristina Moreno dijo...

WASHINGTON (MarketWatch) - The nation's trade deficit fell 5.4% to $40.6 billion in October, as the U.S. exported more petroleum, soybeans and collectibles while buying foreign-made goods at a slower rate, the Commerce Department reported Wednesday. Economists polled by MarketWatch had projected the deficit would decline to $40.4 billion in October on a seasonally adjusted basis. Exports rose 1.8% to $192.7 billion. Imports climbed a smaller 0.4% to $233.3 billion, but that still marked the highest level since March 2012. American exports of petroleum jumped nearly 16% to lead the way. Exports of soybeans, which are down sharply so far this year, increased by nearly 22%. The U.S. also sold more artwork, gold and diamonds. On the other side of the ledger, the U.S. imported more crude oil, petroleum-based products, toys and pharmaceutical drugs. Over the past three months, the trade deficit has averaged $40.9 billion, little changed from $40.2 billion September and down just slightly compared to one year ago. In September, the trade gap was revised up to $43.0 billion from a preliminary reading of $41.8 billion.