The Bank of England lags U.S. Fed policy, says Jim O’Neill

The bank of england lags u. S. Fed policy, says jim o'neill

CNBC Television published this video item, entitled “The Bank of England lags U.S. Fed policy, says Jim O’Neill” – below is their description.

Jim O’Neill, former Goldman Sachs Asset Management chairman and former UK Treasury minister, joins CNBC’s ‘Squawk on the Street’ to discuss how the Bank of England will act to counter the decline in the pounds, and more.

CNBC Television YouTube Channel

Got a comment? Leave your thoughts in the comments section, below. Please note comments are moderated before publication.

About This Source - CNBC Television

CNBC is an American pay television business news channel, which primarily carries business day coverage of U.S. and international financial markets. Following the end of the business day and on non-trading days, CNBC primarily carries financial and business-themed documentaries and reality shows.

As of February 2015, CNBC is available to approximately 93,623,000 pay television households (80.4% of households with television) in the United States.

Recent from CNBC Television:

Cramer on Fed Chair Jay Powell’s signaling that the central bank could slow its pace of rate hikes

AWS CEO Adam Selipsky on impact of slowing economy, cloud consumption

Markets need to get above 4,150 for a true year-end market rally, says Miller Value’s Spallanzani

In This Story: Bank of England

The Bank of England is the central bank of the United Kingdom and the model on which most modern central banks have been based. Established in 1694 to act as the English Government’s banker, and still one of the bankers for the Government of the United Kingdom, it is the world’s eighth-oldest bank.

4 Recent Items: Bank of England

Who is bearing the brunt of the UK’s economic downturn? | UpFront

‘Bloomberg Surveillance: Early Edition’ Full (11/17/22)

OBR Member David Miles on Forecast Accuracy, BOE Policy

How will Brexit affect the economy? Bank of England explains…

Leave a Comment

We don't require your email address, or your name, for anyone to leave a comment. If you do add an email address, you may be notified if there are replies to your comment - we won't use it for any other purpose. Please make respectful comments, which add value, and avoid personal attacks on others. Links are not allowed in comments - 99% of spam comments, attempt to post links. Please describe where people may find additional information - for example "visit the UN website" or "search Google for..." rather than posting a link. Comments failing to adhere to these guidelines will not be published.