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The world economy is the healthiest it's been in years but could still use a little help from low-interest rates and higher government spending from countries that can afford it, the International Monetary Fund says.The 189-member IMF and its sister agency, the World Bank, wrapped up three days of meetings Sunday.The IMF expects the global economy to grow 3.6 percent this year, up from 3.2 percent in 2016 . But IMF and World Bank officials pointed to risks that could derail global growth. In a speech Saturday to the International Monetary Fund policy group, Mnuchin said he wanted to see the IMF be a more "forceful advocate" for strong global growth by taking a harder look at countries that abuse world trade rules.
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