tradable

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See: marketable
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Surges in cross border investment inflows have led to large trade deficits and temporary booms in the non-tradable goods sector that have obscured the contemporary job losses in the tradable goods sector.
Currently, we are at the last step of PTA which will allow both countries to exchange list of tradable goods with a preferential trade tariff', he added.
Irreversible globalization has changed the nature of trade, which used to affect limited stakeholders in the area of so-called tradable goods, to influence the whole spectrum of society, including the increasingly important service sector.
Highlighting that several empirical studies, including the one recently by the International Monetary Fund that shows the exchange rate has little or no effect on the current balance but that fiscal policy has sizeable impact in highly undiversified oil exporters; it said import and export volume elasticity with respect to real exchange changes are very low, given the limited domestic manufacturing and non-oil tradable goods sectors in the GCC (Gulf Cooperation Council).
in trying to avoid unbalanced growth is the steady fall in the price of tradable goods and services relative to non-tradables.
If this is a prolonged matter, then "this will have a significant impact on tradable goods between the Gulf and Qatar," the Riyadh-based economist told Arab News.
Tradable goods and services--goods and services that can be sold in a location, typically another country, different from where they were produced--are, theoretically, sold at the same price wherever they are sold.
In oil exporting countries with growing oil revenues, the influence of tradable goods on the economy is very significant; hence it is vital to distinguish between these two types of goods in calculating their inflation in relation to other economies.
Over the past 12 months, prices of tradable goods in the CPI declined by 2.
The IMF said, 'The breadth of the decline in inflation across countries and the fact that it is stronger in the tradable goods sectors underscore the global nature of disinflationary forces.
Both the nominal and the real exchange-rate adjustments are at the core of the adjustment mechanism since this plunge in oil prices incentivizes oil firms to cut extraction and increase oil reserves, which in turn reduces the availability of tradable goods in the economy.
From 1975-2014, the share of the tradable goods sector (agriculture and industry) in GDP dropped by half, from 37 per cent to 18 per cent, while its contribution to employment decreased from 47 per cent to 23 per cent.