European Central Bank

NOUN
  1. the central bank of those members of the European Union who share a common currency
    The European Central Bank is Europe's equivalent of the Federal Reserve
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How To Use European Central Bank In A Sentence

  • Research published in journals like the American Economic Review, dating back to a 2000 article by Margaret McConnell of the New York Fed and Gabriel Perez-Quiros of the European Central Bank, tells a different story. Macroegonomics
  • What the phrase, often uttered by European Central Bank boss Jean-Claude Trichet, actually means in the world of high finance is that the central banker plans to raise interest rates.
  • Another name raised to run a new government is Lucas Papademos, a former European Central Bank vice president who is widely respected in Greek and international policy-making circles. Greece to Form a New Government
  • Greek officials will join counterparts from the euro - region, the IMF and the European Central Bank to begin hammering out the deficit-cutting measures Greece will have to accept to be able to tap the funds. POLITICAL HOT TOPICS: Wednesday, April 21, 2010
  • Underlying the dissension within the G-7 is a gap between the interest-rate policies of the Federal Reserve Board and the European Central Bank. Will Dollar Overshadow
  • FRANKFURT — Euro-zone inflation jumped past the European Central Bank's target for the first time in more than two years, threatening the ECB's coveted anti-inflation credibility as it continues to take aggressive measures to stem the region's fiscal crisis. Euro-Zone Inflation Threatens Two-Speed Economy
  • In much of euroland, inflation is already double the ceiling set by the European Central Bank.
  • Economic reform seems to have stalled and European Central Bank monetary policy is on semi - permanent hold.
  • To avert a repeat, the European Central Bank on its own, and with help from its U.S. counterpart, is pumping short-term credit into the European banking system.
  • Germany's gross domestic product rose only 0.1% from the previous quarter, and by 2.7% in annual terms, leaving it below precrisis levels and calling into question the European Central Bank's decision to raise rates twice this year. The Dow Gives Up 76.97 Points
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