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Highlight: "All around, it seems to be a fairly good number that shows the economy is not about to fall off a cliff," Oxford Economics Chief U.S. Economist @GregDaco  says about the November Jobs Report.

c) Falling EU migration will be bad news for public finances . Oxford Economics report for MAC found: "The average European migrant arriving in the UK in 2016 will contribute £78,000 more than they take out in public services and benefits over their time spent in the UK"

f) Since costing manifestos has been in the news, here's what reducing migration means: "Average EU migrant arriving to UK in 2016 will contribute £78,000 more than they take out in public services and benefits over their time spent in the UK" [Oxford Economics for the MAC]

... and the average non-European migrant will make a positive net contribution of £28,000 while living here. By comparison, the average UK citizen’s net lifetime contribution in this scenario is zero. [Oxford Economics for the MAC]

'According to research by Oxford Economics, the supply of "safe assets" will grow by $1.7tn annually over the coming five years — with a $1.2tn issuance of bonds to fund the US budget deficit the largest driver.'

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Climate change might hit the economy harder and faster than previously thought, according to an Oxford Economics report

Climate change might hit the economy harder and faster than previously thought, according to an Oxford Economics report

Morgan Stanley’s Andrew Sheets: ‘2019 saw global growth weaken substantially, but very strong markets. 2020, we think, will see better growth but muted headline returns.’ Similar as to NTK call from Oxford Economics on Friday.

President Trump is on course to win re-election in 2020. Just ask economists from Yale, Moody’s and Oxford Economics

Climate change might hit the economy harder and faster than previously thought, according to an Oxford Economics report

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President Trump is on course to win re-election in 2020. Just ask economists from Yale, Moody’s and Oxford Economics

China’s economy will grow at 5.7% in 2020, Oxford Economics says

Trump is seen as the biggest risk to the global economy, according to a study by Oxford Economics

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Oxford Economics: The cost in higher prices from the latest tariffs will erase the benefit of the 2017 tax cuts for middle- and lower-income U.S. households

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Cities w/ highest projected GDP increase b/t 2019 and 2035 1 Surat 9.2% year-on-year growth 2 Agra 8.6% 3 Bengaluru 8.5% 4 Hyderabad 8.47% 5 Nagpur 8.41% 6 Tiruppur 8.36% 7 Rajkot 8.33% 8 Tiruchirappalli 8.29% 9 Chennai 8.2% 10 Vijayawada 8.16% All in India. Oxford Economics

World's best schools for business and economics: 1. Stanford 2. MIT 3. Oxford

World's best schools for business and economics: 1. Stanford 2. MIT 3. Oxford

Trump presidency could cost U.S. economy $1 trillion: Oxford Economics

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Trump presidency could cost U.S. economy $1 trillion: Oxford Economics

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