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Argument: Shifts from dollar reserves should not be based on the short-term difficulties

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Revision as of 21:02, 29 January 2008 (edit)
Brooks Lindsay (Talk | contribs)

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Current revision (08:54, 16 July 2010) (edit)
Lenkahabetinova (Talk | contribs)
(Parent debate)
 
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==Parent debate== ==Parent debate==
-*[[Debate:Reserve currency, euro vs. dollar]]+*[[Debate: Reserve currency, euro vs. dollar]]
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==Supporting evidence== ==Supporting evidence==
*[http://seekingalpha.com/article/61645-only-gold-can-replace-the-greenback-as-the-world-s-reserve-currency "Only Gold Can Replace the Greenback As the World's Reserve Currency". Seeking Alpha. January 25, 2008] - "The Euro is currently riding high thanks to strength and optimism in the European economy. Although there is currently a differential in interest rates earned by holding Euros vs. holding dollars, this gap, in theory, should not be sufficient to warrant a massive move from dollar to Euro. Except for the most nimble of traders, future expectations of growth and inflation would arbitrage away any gains achieved in the near term." *[http://seekingalpha.com/article/61645-only-gold-can-replace-the-greenback-as-the-world-s-reserve-currency "Only Gold Can Replace the Greenback As the World's Reserve Currency". Seeking Alpha. January 25, 2008] - "The Euro is currently riding high thanks to strength and optimism in the European economy. Although there is currently a differential in interest rates earned by holding Euros vs. holding dollars, this gap, in theory, should not be sufficient to warrant a massive move from dollar to Euro. Except for the most nimble of traders, future expectations of growth and inflation would arbitrage away any gains achieved in the near term."

Current revision

Parent debate

Supporting evidence

  • "Only Gold Can Replace the Greenback As the World's Reserve Currency". Seeking Alpha. January 25, 2008 - "The Euro is currently riding high thanks to strength and optimism in the European economy. Although there is currently a differential in interest rates earned by holding Euros vs. holding dollars, this gap, in theory, should not be sufficient to warrant a massive move from dollar to Euro. Except for the most nimble of traders, future expectations of growth and inflation would arbitrage away any gains achieved in the near term."

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