Does World Bank have quarterly data?

Does World Bank have quarterly data?

These include the high frequency, quarterly data for high-income economies and select developing countries reporting to the joint World Bank–IMF Quarterly External Debt Statistics (QEDS) and the Quarterly Public Sector Debt (PSDS) database.

How often is World Bank data updated?

Some economic and financial data are available on monthly or quarterly basis (for example, the Global Economic Monitor (GEM)) and some are reported daily (for instance, the World Bank Projects & Operations database is updated on a daily basis).

What is the GDP growth?

Economic growth (GDP growth) refers to the percent change in real GDP, which corrects the nominal GDP figure for inflation. Real GDP is therefore also referred to as inflation-adjusted GDP or GDP in constant prices.

How do I Harvard reference World Bank data?

World Bank. “Title of Page/Table.” World Development Indicators, The World Bank Group, Day-Month-Year of Publication, URL. Accessed Day-Month-Year. Use in-text citations to point your reader to the Works Cited entry.

What is the global economic growth rate for 2019?

Global growth is expected to slow to 2.6 percent in 2019—below previous projections—and to gradually rise to 2.8 percent by 2021. Click on the button to download data into Excel.

What will be the real GDP growth rate in 2021?

Real GDP growth is projected to grow by 3.8 percent in 2021 as economic activity recovers, driven by services and construction. Growth is forecast to increase to an average of 4.4 percent in 2022–23.

How much money does the World Bank lend to developing countries?

World Bank Fiscal Year Commitments The World Bank approved $6.1 billion in lending to the region for 37 operations in fiscal 2019 (of which one was an IBRD and IDA blended operation), including $5.7 billion in IBRD loans and $430 million in IDA commitments.

Why is global growth slowing down?

Global growth has continued to soften this year. Subdued investment in emerging market and developing economies (EMDEs) is dampening potential growth prospects. Risks to the outlook remain firmly on the downside, including the possibility of escalating trade tensions.