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Playlist: Quantitative easing

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0:56
Quarterly Outlook: Credit impulse contraction bad news for growth
Dembik Christopher
03 October 2017 at 10:30 GMT
1:58
Quarterly Outlook: The geopolitical maelstrom – #SaxoStrats
Steen Jakobsen
03 October 2017 at 10:00 GMT
12:35
From the Floor: Risk-off rules as North Korea spooks markets
#SaxoStrats
26 September 2017 at 7:29 GMT
2:42
Draghi can’t talk the euro down — #SaxoStrats
John J Hardy
09 March 2017 at 15:25 GMT
2:05
Just how divided is the ECB? – #SaxoStrats
John J Hardy
19 January 2017 at 10:00 GMT
3:11
Euro crushed under Draghi’s wheels — #SaxoStrats
John J Hardy
09 December 2016 at 12:26 GMT
4:30
Quarterly Outlook video: Queasy and uneasy
John J Hardy
05 October 2016 at 12:05 GMT
4:27
Quarterly Outlook video: Before false gods
Kay Van-Petersen
04 October 2016 at 12:09 GMT
1:44
Quarterly Outlook video: The new mantra
Dembik Christopher
30 September 2016 at 12:06 GMT
1:24
Bank of Japan and helicopter money?: Hardy
John J Hardy
20 July 2016 at 11:54 GMT
1:24
Essential Trades Q3 - It doesn't get bigger: Van-Petersen
Kay Van-Petersen
12 July 2016 at 7:08 GMT
2:28
Euro rises despite ECB delivering more than expected: Hardy
John J Hardy
10 March 2016 at 15:12 GMT
2:36
The ECB survival guide: Fasdal
Simon Fasdal
09 March 2016 at 13:35 GMT
1:59
Fasdal: What could be the ECB's secret weapon for March?
Simon Fasdal
26 February 2016 at 15:02 GMT
3:11
Jakobsen: Negative interest rates could be Fed's choice
Steen Jakobsen
04 February 2016 at 15:00 GMT
Video / 09 March 2016 at 13:35 GMT

The ECB survival guide: Fasdal

Simon Fasdal
What will the European Central Bank decide to do at its meeting this Thursday? Saxo's Simon Fasdal explains that the market has already priced in two possibilities. The first is that the ECB will extend its quantitative easing programme with an EUR 10 billion per month government bond-buying scheme. The second is a deposit rate cut of 10 basis points.
In this video Simon lays out five other paths that the ECB could take and how this may impact the market.  
4y
Marcus Antonius Marcus Antonius
Can anybody please help me to understand the last point.

If the ECB will announce some measure which exceeds its current mandate, then that's supposed to have market impact?

What am I missing there? Since when do Eurozone governments act in concert? Especially if it's not too late already? And what is the exact procedure again to change the ECB's mandate?
4y
Simon Fasdal Simon Fasdal
Hi Marcus, Seeing an ECB signalling this will be a strong signal, however low probability. as this is not within mandate yet. But if we stick to the wording from ECB: "limitless" and "whatever it takes", it is unwise to rule out any direction of QE , including the purchase of financial and corporate bonds (which was an unlikely though 6 month ago).
4y
Marcus Antonius Marcus Antonius
Thank you for your response, Simon.

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