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This is because there are now at least seven sources of global tail risk, as opposed to the single factors – the eurozone crisis, the Federal Reserve "taper tantrum," a possible Greek exit from the eurozone, and a hard economic landing in China – that have fueled volatility in recent years.Third, the Fed probably erred in exiting its zero-interest-rate policy in December.Today, there are seven sources of potential global tail risk, and the global economy is moving from an anemic expansion (positive growth that accelerates) to a slowdown (positive growth that decelerates), which will lead to further reduction in the price of risky assets (equities, commodities, credit) worldwide.Two dismal months for financial markets may give way in March to a relief rally for assets such as global equities, as some key central banks (the People's Bank of China, the European Central Bank, and the Bank of Japan) ease more, while others (the Fed and the Bank of England) will remain on hold for longer. But repeated eruptions from some of the seven sources of global tail risk will make the rest of this year – unlike the previous seven – a bad one for risky assets and anemic for global growth.
Many factors have contributed to our new economic abnormal
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