stagflation

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English[edit]

English Wikipedia has an article on:
Wikipedia

Etymology[edit]

Blend of stagnation +‎ inflation, generally attributed to Iain Macleod who used in a 1965 speech.[1]

Pronunciation[edit]

  • IPA(key): /stæɡˈfleɪʃən/
    • (file)

Noun[edit]

stagflation (countable and uncountable, plural stagflations)

  1. (economics) Inflation accompanied by stagnant growth, unemployment or recession.
    • 1995, Anthony S. Campagna, Economic Policy in the Carter Administration[2], page 204:
      Since no one had the solutions to stagflation, Carter, a fiscal conservative from the beginning, was thrown back to his personal bias and chose to elevate inflation to the nation's most pressing problem.
    • 2013, George R. Tyler, What Went Wrong: The Big Picture: How the 1% Hijacked the American Middle Class … and What Other Countries Got Right, BenBella Books, Inc. (→ISBN)
      Moving into the mid-1970s, America's economic performance suffered. Stagflation—inflation combined with minimal economic growth—eroded wages and profits, weakening business and consumer confidence.

Translations[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Olga Kornienko, Grinin L, Ilyin I, Herrmann P, Korotayev A (2016), “Social and Economic Background of Blending”, in Globalistics and Globalization Studies: Global Transformations and Global Future[1], Uchitel Publishing House, →ISBN, pages 220–225

French[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From the verb stagner and the noun inflation.

Pronunciation[edit]

Noun[edit]

stagflation f (plural stagflations)

  1. stagflation

Further reading[edit]