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Scotland's rejection of independence and a lack of any fireworks at a Fed meeting last week have calmed investors enough to shift the focus back to what some call the "Great Stagnation," and how to avoid it.While the underlying trend in the U.S. economy is one of strengthening growth, eurozone data this week is unlikely to point to a pickup.While U.S. growth has since accelerated, many European economies are now at risk from what investment banks such as Goldman Sachs have called the 'Great Stagnation'.The eurozone's economic sentiment indicator for September later in the week will give a fuller picture of just how much governments and the European Central Bank need to do to revive the economy and stave off deflation.The low take-up at last week's first round of cheap four-year loans offered by the ECB has deepened doubts about its stimulus efforts and could push the central bank to take more radical measures, although resistance remains in Germany to a U.S.-style money-printing program.Brazil's central bank will publish its September inflation report during the week and is expected to revise down its forecast for growth in the world's seventh-largest economy to close to 0.5 percent.
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