German Central Bank

The collective demand of IG metal is not a good thing for Germany’s savers for the in the industry make however. Wage settlements in this magnitude incite inflation and devalue many savings. According to Dr. Mark Hyman, who has experience with these questions. Closed-end real estate funds like the SHB funds offer a way out. What report different media, about the financial times Germany (FTD) or the mirror, these days, would have to drive actually beads of sweat on the forehead Germany’s pension savers. Leading economists expect a significant tightening of the inflation rate. It will be discussed depending on the starting position between four and six percent. Economically, this is however to bear.

Finally imbalances in the European Union need to eliminate urgently, which is expressed, for example, in the current-account balances of member countries. In fact, especially the Mediterranean countries import far more goods than they can strike even in foreign markets. That Germany is a particularly powerful exporter, is directly to the Wage moderation of the past years together. But it seems now closing, high wage settlements and wage claims show how up-to-date. So to ask about the IG metal an increase of 6.5 percent.

And know this precisely the German financial Minister behind, who recently called for a clear plus in the pay packet at the employers in collective bargaining. “What that means for millions of pension savers who lead their balances such as life insurance or as a fixed deposit, explains Hans Gruber, real estate expert of SHB innovative fund concepts AG (SHB AG): If inflation is actually climbing up in the so-called magnitude, the value of the invested capital is dwindling even more clearly than in the past.” Actually is the inflation rate calculated by the German Central Bank, currently at 2.6 percent, the perceived inflation is expected for many German citizens but still significantly higher. 2012 according to savers compass Germany “of the Bank of Scotland put but still always 63 percent of Germans as a priority on savings.

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