Washington, where I live, is far from Rome. It is not a good place from which to disentangle the coming Italian elections. But it is as good a place as any from which to evaluate where the Italian economy stands compared to others.
This article was originally published in L'Espresso.
The Carnegie International Economics Program monitors and analyzes short- and long-term trends in the global economy, including macroeconomic developments, trade, commodities, and capital flows, drawing out their policy implications. The current focus of the program is the global financial crisis and its related policy issues. The program also examines the ramifications of the rising weight of developing countries in the global economy among other areas of research.
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