International Monetary Fund

It is 90 years since Asia started growing economically, and that period has come to an end, according to the International Monetary Fund.
In the April revision to its World Economic Outlook, the International Monetary Fund forecasts that global GDP will drop by 3.0% in 2020.
IMF managing director Kristalina Georgieva said Thursday that the developed nations of the world need to step up to help emerging and developing economies survive and recover from the coronavirus...
Three Asia experts at the International Monetary Fund praised China's success at stemming the coronavirus outbreak in the country while warning of lingering economic effects.
The International Monetary Fund is encouraging central banks and governments to take steps soon that could offset the impact of the coronavirus pandemic. The IMF has a $1 trillion fund to assist...
The IMF announced on Monday that the organization stands ready to help nations deal with the financial and health effects of the COVID-19 outbreak.
The IMF on Tuesday released the latest revision of its World Economic Outlook, just in time for the start of the World Economic Forum in Davos.
The new Global Economic Outlook from the International Monetary Fund strikes a positive tone at first. It then piles on all the threats to the global economy.
The updated IMF World Economic Growth Outlook downgrades the organization's global growth forecast to less than 3.5% gross domestic product expansion.
Chinese GDP growth fell to 6.0% in the third quarter, down from 6.1% in the second quarter. While tariffs are having an impact on exports, China's falling imports are likely even more to blame for...
The IMF has released an update to its latest World Economic Outlook with lower growth expected this year, but it is still looking for global growth to be better in 2020 than in 2019.
Here is another sign of how close Europe's overall economy is to contraction and how perilous the global expansion is going into the end of 2019.
Researchers at the IMF are suggesting ways in which central banks may get more directly involved in mitigating the effects of climate change.
The International Monetary Fund on Tuesday issued its mid-year revisions to the agency's World Economic Outlook. The view is not encouraging.
The International Monetary Fund has posted its financials. Here are the results.