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U.S. President-elect Donald Trump should have a relatively clear road ahead at home for the implementation of his economic program: With Republicans holding majorities in both houses of Congress, he seems likely to benefit from a break in the political gridlock that has paralyzed the body for the last six years. But the United States economy does not exist in a vacuum. As a result, markets seem convinced that the U.S. will gradually exit its prolonged period of excessive reliance on unconventional monetary policy, replacing it with a mix of looser fiscal policy and pro-growth structural reforms – an approach much like that pursued by former U.S. President Ronald Reagan.Though the U.S. economy is doing much better than most of the other advanced economies, it is not yet on sound enough footing to withstand a prolonged period of a substantially stronger dollar, which would undermine its international competitiveness – and thus its broader economic prospects.Helping the U.S. to achieve healthy and sustainable growth would bring about an indirect boost to their own economies.
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