As some time ago, many of you had visited one of our articles about one of the last videos of the channel Bloomberg Markets and Finance, we are doing it again today because we know how much it makes you happy. And so we decided to share with you today this latest content that might spark your interest.
Not to hide anything, when we saw that the Youtube channel Bloomberg Markets and Finance had published a new video called Powell: Possibility That Fed Would Pause, But Not Now, we did not hesitate one second to share it with you so that you can discover it!
Big buzz for the moment for this last video of Bloomberg Markets and Finance, indeed the number of views that the video counts is currently much higher than normal. That's why we imagine that if it continues in this direction, the video could very quickly find itself in Youtube trend.
Don't forget that you can contact the author of this video to share your comments and advice or even to ask him/her about the subject of its content. To get the email address of an influencer who makes videos on the internet, go to the "About" section of his Youtube channel. If despite your efforts, you don't get a response, try to reach him/her on another medium. Twitter is very convenient to contact youtubers easily.
And here we are, we are almost at the end of this article, you have just discovered everything we knew about the video Powell: Possibility That Fed Would Pause, But Not Now. We hope to see you soon on our site, in the meantime you can find other videos of Bloomberg Markets and Finance by strolling on our site or even by going directly on the Youtube channel.
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For your information, you can find below the description of the video Powell: Possibility That Fed Would Pause, But Not Now published by the Youtube channel Bloomberg Markets and Finance:
Federal Reserve Chair Jerome Powell says the Fed is at its lowest level of restrictive rates. He speaks at a news conference in Washington after Fed officials lifted the target range for the benchmark federal funds rate to a range of 3% to 3.25% -- the highest since before the 2008 financial crisis.