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A Valentine’s Day Wedding Comes With Higher Divorce Odds
If you’re thinking of tying the knot this Feb. 14, the Institute for the Study of Labor in Bonn, Germany, has published new findings that may curb your enthusiasm.
That’s the lead story in this week’s research wrap, which also looks at how Britons struggle to make heads or tails of what their central bank is saying and the effects of housing vouchers in the U.S. Check this roundup every week for the latest on interesting and influential economic research from around the world.
Special wedding dates come with higher divorce risk
People are more likely to get married on Valentine’s Day and other numerically special days and are also more likely to get divorced once they’ve done so, based on data from the Netherlands from 1999 to 2013. Some of that owes to couple characteristics: those who got married on special days were less educated and were less similarly-matched. Even controlling for those factors, divorce odds were higher on special dates.
Why? It’s not clear, but the authors have theories. Getting hitched on a popular date will make it harder to secure big venues. Low attendance have been shown to increase the chances of a break-up, so that could have something to do with it.
Populism has the global financial elite spooked
Central bankers, finance ministers and researchers descended on Washington last week for the International Monetary Fund and World Bank annual meetings, and the International Monetary and Financial Committee’s wrap-up summary wasn’t exactly a sunny review on the global state-of-play. “The outlook is increasingly threatened by inward-looking policies, including protectionism, and stalled reforms,” according to the document. You can read Bloomberg’s full story here.
Communiqué of the Thirty-Fourth Meeting of the International Monetary and Financial Committee
Published Oct. 8, 2016
Available at the IMF website
Monetary policy doesn’t make sense to your average Joe
“The world of finance still has some work to make its writing truly accessible,” according to a Bank of England Bank Underground note. Not exactly surprising to anyone who’s ever read a monetary policy speech, but there are some fun facts in this: for instance, private sector bank reports are actually more accessible than Bank of England reports and speeches — which one needs college-level reading skills to understand.
Read more about it here: http://bloom.bg/2ecxlbA
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