Real Economic Growth Rate

(redirected from Real GDP Growth Rate)

Real Economic Growth Rate

The change in a nation's GDP after accounting for inflation. The economic growth rate (or GDP growth) shows how much GDP has grown or shrunk in raw dollar amounts and may not be an accurate accounting of how well or poorly an economy is performing. The real economic growth rate adjusts for how much buying power has been affected and therefore provides a more accurate view. For example, if the economic growth rate is 10% and the inflation rate is 3%, the real economic growth rate is 7%. See also: Real GDP, Nominal GDP.
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Summary: The Institute of International Finance revised downward its forecast for Lebanon's real GDP growth rate in 2015 from 2.
Dubai -- The Middle East and Africa region is expected to maintain the highest real GDP growth rate in the world for more than two decades, leaving behind the Asia-Pacific, the Americas and Europe in the race to economic development, the Economist Intelligence Unit, or EIU, projected in its recent long-term forecast entitled "Key trends to 2050".
The UK's first half real GDP growth rate of 3%+ makes a strong case for the Bank of England to consider monetary normalisation well in advance of the Federal Reserve (Fed).
According to latest official estimates, which the EDB reviews in a separate update than the BEQ, the real GDP growth rate last year was 5.
According to the latest official estimates, which the EDB reviews in a separate update than the BEQ, the real GDP growth rate in 2013 reached 5.
t] that depends on the natural real GDP growth rate [[?
Despite these goals, the report said the real GDP growth rate is expected to remain weak in 2014 because of a low level of investment.
This confirmed the strong performance over the last five years, with the third highest G20 real GDP growth rate in 2008-12 (averaging 6.
This means that real GDP increased by only 42 percent during the eight-year period and that the average real GDP growth rate was limited to 4.
President stressed that it has now become imperative for policymakers, government officials, and strategists to look for the reasons of being insecure state and ways to develop structured national security policy to overcome the declining of real GDP growth rate from 7.
We regress to that end the change in the real GDP growth rate between 2009 and 2007 on pre-crisis loan dollarisation/euroisation and a large set of control variables identified in the literature as being good predictors of the severity of the Great Recession.