O Contexto Global e O Brasil 30 setembro 2010. Outline Antecedents –Real Estate...

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Transcript of O Contexto Global e O Brasil 30 setembro 2010. Outline Antecedents –Real Estate...

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O Contexto Global e O Brasil 30 setembro 2010 Slide 2 Outline Antecedents Real Estate Boom Financial Sector Expansion The Great Recession Begins and Spreads The United States European Union The Developing World Recovery Starts in 2009 and Continues On Brazil 2 Slide 3 A Global Real Estate Boom Appears Residential Construction Becomes a Growing Percentage of Real Investment Responding to Low Interest Rates But Prices Rise Rapidly Too: In the Early 21st Century Values Rise from $40 Trillion to More Than $70 Trillion The Biggest Bubble in History: The US, Spain, Britain, Ireland There Is a Wealth Effect Encouraging Consumption Additionally, People Can Borrow More Against Their Increased Capital Values Peak at End of 2005 in US, Later Elsewhere Then There is Substantial Debt, But No Matching Assets 3 Slide 4 The Bubble: Going Up Q 1 2005 Q 1 20041997-2005 Spain 15.5% 17.2% 145% France 15.0 14.7 87 Germany- 1.3- 0.8- 0.2 Ireland 6.5 13.2 192 UK 5.5 16.9 154 Australia 0.4 17.9 114 US 12.6 8.4 73 Japan- 5.4- 6.4- 28 4 Slide 5 The Financial Sector Expands Financial Intermediation Rises New financial instruments created Collateralized Debt Obligations Credit Default Swaps Much kept off the balance sheets Structured Investment Vehicles Rise of hedge funds Occurs Internationally Even US Nasdaq decline is temporary Leverage Goes Up 5 Slide 6 The New Economy Begins To Fray A Jobless Recovery After 2001 With No Wage Growth Income Distribution Worsens Perceptibly Stock Options For the Rich Consumption Drives the Economy: Despite Initial Stock Market Decline A Sense of Economic Irrationality Prevails: Capital Inflows Replace Domestic Savings Federal Reserve Only Raises Interest Rates in June 2004 Continues Upward Until June 2006: 5 % 6 Slide 7 But Global Collapse Is Around the Corner The Process First Begins to Unravel in the US in 2007 Credit Crisis Occurs Briefly at End of August Central Banks Begin to Collaborate Growth Begins to Show Effects of Housing Contraction Recession Seems Imminent Federal Reserve Begins Reducing Interest Rate in September and Again in December But Few Predict Magnitude of the Shock 7 Slide 8 US Financial System Under Increasing Strain Federal Reserve Lowers Interest Rate in January 2008 By 125 Points to 3% Then Comes A Record Tax Rebate of $167 Billion in February Doubts Later Shown To Be Correct- About Positive Effects A Dramatic Decision in March : Bear, Stearns Is Acquired By JP Morgan The Federal Reserve Has to Guarantee Asset Value First Right Afterwards, Fed Rate Falls to 2.25% And Quickly Goes to 2% in April As Fed Seeks to Provide Unlimited Resources In Uncertain Market Freddie Mac and Fannie Mae Are Nationalized In August Is This Intervention Enough? 8 Slide 9 September Is the Cruelest Month A Weekend FBNY Conference: Who Wants Lehman Brothers? No One Then the Lights Begin To Go Out AIG Has to Be Publicly Acquired Soon After Merrill, Lynch Acquired by Bank of America JP Morgan Chase Buys Washington Mutual Wells Fargo Later Takes Over Wachovia Congress Considers A Major Financial Assistance Package, TARP It Doesnt Pass Right Away: The Stock Market Declines by 22% Then It Does: $700 Billion to Save The Banks Thereafter, the Fed Increases the Money Supply Without Limit 9 Slide 10 The Rest of the Developed World Is in Trouble, Too Unlike the Past, This Time Europe and Japan Follow the US It Began With the UK and Black Rock in September 2007 No Surprise: Residential Housing Is A Major Cause in Many Countries But It is Also Purchase by EU Banks of US Mortgage Securities Policy Coordination Still Weak ECB Raises Interest Rate by.25% in July 2008 Reason Is Fear of Inflation: Rising Food and Fuel Prices But Rates Already Higher Than US and Japan Large Lending to Commercial Banks Occurs Japan Declines As Exports Begin to Weaken High Fiscal Deficits and Low Interest Rates Do Not Help Much A Carry Trade Develops, and Extends to Emerging Countries 10 Slide 11 Some 4th Quarter 2008 Results CountryNegative Fourth Quarter Growth South Korea20.8 Brazil13.4 Japan12.7 Mexico10 US6.2 EU5.8 India4.7 Canada3.4 11 Slide 12 Fiscal deficits rise within developed countries Fiscal deficits increase Compensatory finance automatically adjusts Additional governmental outlays and tax cuts occur But not enough to avoid sharply rising unemployment Construction is labor intensive activity Increased indebtedness occurs as a consequence For the US, much of the increase is external Almost 40% of public debt, half in Japan and China Short-term adjustment can translate into longer-term problem Will foreign debt holders accept current low interest rates Will fiscal accounts improve in time to avoid a mounting disequilibrium 12 Slide 13 Financial sector takes priority Magnitude of bad loans is impressive IMF calculates as $2.8 trillion problem Concentrated in US and EU Decision to treat immediately and not delay as in Japan Central question emerges Bankruptcy or bail-out? Some favor buy-out Main street against wall street Bail-out selected on the whole Too big to fail Changes in financial regulation legislation and Basel rules come a year later 13 Slide 14 Recovery begins to take shape: the US Obamas policies for recovery Monetary expansion by Fed continues into 2010 and beyond Credit availability grows slowly Housing market difficult to fix as mortgage defaults rise Aggressive fiscal help $787 billion stimulus plan approved early on Would it be enough? Internal deficit grows to almost double digits Politics increasingly divides rather than unites Unemployment lags, and goes higher than predicted Household wealth reduced by more than $10 trillion in 2008 Most due to stock market fall Increasingly, corporate earnings recover and stock market goes up Growth projections are first raised, but then lowered 14 Slide 15 Macroeconomic indicators: US 200620072008200920102015 Growth rate 2.7 2.1 0.4 -3.2 3.1 2.4 Inflation 3.3 2.9 2.1 1.2 0.7 1.9 Fiscal deficit 2.0 2.7 6.612.511.0 6.5 Structural balance-2.5-2.9-5.4- 7.9- 9.2-6.6 Current account deficit 6.0 5.2 4.9 2.9 3.3 3.5 Net debt41.942.347.2 58.3 66.285.5 15 Slide 16 Recovery begins to take shape: Japan Japan had grown from 2002-2007, recuperating its position among the OECD countries In fact, the longest post-war continuous positive period Export growth was the secret, increasingly to China and rest of Asia With spreading recession in 2008, decline occurs with recuperation only in 2009 and continuing in 2010 Internal deficit grows some more It adds to very large debt, viable because of low interest rate and internal savings External surplus threatened by appreciating currency Domestic investment lags as does recovery 16 Slide 17 Macroeconomic indicators: Japan 200620072008200920102015 Growth rate 2.0 2.4 -1.2 -5.2 1.9 1.7 Inflation -0.9 -0.7 -0.8 -1.7 0.6 Fiscal deficit 4.0 2.4 4.2 10.3 9.8 7.3 Structural balance -3.9 -2.5 -3.5 -7.4 -7.5 Current account deficit -3.9 -4.8 -3.2 -2.8 -1.8 Net debt83.881.596.9111.6121.7154.0 17 Slide 18 Europe, another crisis in the making? The EU does not go on unaffected Housing boom in Britain, Ireland, Spain comes to a halt Financial sector is hit as a consequence, and elsewhere as well Deleveraging is necessary and public sector is available to help Internal deficits rise, and Maastricht targets disappear Growth is negative and some countries pay a heavy price IMF is involved in Baltic countries, Iceland, Hungary Russia hurt by fall in petroleum prices, but has ample reserves A fundamental disequilibrium within the euro area Germany sells and the rest buy too much No easy way to rebalance with fixed exchange rate The Greek problem threatens and now Ireland: IMF help needed 18 Slide 19 Macroeconomic indicators: Euro area 200620072008200920102015 Growth rate 3.0 2.8 0.6 -4.1 1.0 1.7 Inflation 2.0 2.4 2.3 1.1 0.6 1.8 Fiscal deficit 1.3 0.6 2.0 6.3 6.8 4.2 Structural balance-2.0-1.7-2.6 -4.3-4.7-4.1 Current account deficit-0.4 0.8 0.4 0-0.1 Net debt59.657.059.568.373.984.2 19 Slide 20 Developing Economies Lead Recovery After the downturn in 2008, China and India lead the world economy forward Delinking didnt occur: globalization is real But financial systems are less integrated Recovery in the developing economies is rapid Involves lesser fiscal deficits For most, involves lesser consumption Responsible for a majority of world growth 2010-2015 20 Slide 21 Developing Countries: Rate of Growth 20072008200920102015 Asian NICs 5.8 1.8 -0.9 5.2 4.3 Asia 10.6 7.9 6.6 8.7 8.5 China 13.0 9.6 8.7 10.0 9.5 India 9.4 7.3 5.7 8.8 8.1 Sub Saharan Africa 6.9 5.5 2.1 4.7 5.4 Western Hemisphere 5.8 4.3 -1.8 4.0 Brazil 6.1 5.1 -0.2 5.5 4.1 21 Slide 22 Developing Countries: Real Export Growth 20072008200920102012-15 Asian NICs 9.6 3.8 -5.5 7.3 Asia 13.2 6.0 -9.0 11.013.2 Sub Saharan Africa 7.2 0.8 -7.2 7.4 5.5 Western Hemisphere 3.3 0.1 -9.0 9.6 5.9 22 Slide 23 Developing Countries: Current Account Balances 20072008200920102015 Asian NICs 6.1 4.9 8.9 6.6 6.0 Asia 7.0 5.7 4.1 5.0 China 11.0 9.4 5.8 6.2 8.0 India -2.2 -2.1 -2.2 -2.0 Sub-Saharan Africa 1.2 0.9 -2.1 -1.7 -1.4 Western Hemisphere 0.4 -0.6 -0.5 -1.6 Brazil 0.1 -1.7 -1.5 -2.9 -3.2 23 Slide 24 Developing Countries: Domestic Savings 20072008200920102012-15 Asian NICs 32.4 32.8 32.4 31.8 31.7 Asia 45.0 43.9 41.6 45.4 46.0 Sub-Saharan Africa 22.8 23.3 20.3 21.6 Western Hemisphere 22.5 22.8 19.2 19.9 21.2 24 Slide 25 Developing Countries: Central Govt Net Lending 20072008200920102011 Asian NICs 4.4 1.5 -0.7 -0.2 0.2 Asia 2.5 1.8 1.3 1.2 1.5 China 6.3 6.2 6.1 5.4 5.2 India -2.8 -5.2 -6.7 -5.7 -4.7 Sub-Saharan Africa 0.6 -2.1 -4.6 -4.2 -3.6 Western Hemisphere -1.1 -0.5 -3.1 -2.1 -2.4 Brazil -2.2 -0.4 -3.4 -1.2` -2.0 25 Slide 26 If Delinking Didnt Succeed the First Time, Try, Try Again Many Are Still Searching For An Exclusive South-South Tie Has Long-standing Origins UNCTAD OPEC Regional Trade Agreements In Latin America and Africa Unifying Feature Is Some Element