English version

fiscal in Economics topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishfiscalfis‧cal /ˈfΙͺskΙ™l/ adjective formal πŸ”Š πŸ”Š PEMONEYrelating to money, taxes, debts etc that are owned and managed by the government πŸ”Š a fiscal crisis πŸ”Š Sound (=good) fiscal policies are required to combat inflation. πŸ”Š a fiscal matterβ–Ί see thesaurus at financial β€”fiscally adverb πŸ”Š fiscally conservative
Examples from the Corpus
fiscalβ€’ It also said fiscal 1996 revenue should meet or exceed analysts' projections.β€’ Time for a personal fiscal analysis of Proposition 186.β€’ The government may soon offer investors some fiscal carrots to do so.β€’ Perez stated that the current fiscal crisis was the result of the collapse of the oil industry.β€’ Columbia's fiscal deficit could soar to 1.6 percent of GDP.β€’ Although the fiscal does not collect information or investigate the crime he is entitled to intervene and direct himself police investigations.β€’ Many other distinguished fiscal economists recognise this.β€’ It was thought that skillful monetary and fiscal intervention could rescue the economy.β€’ Later, the mayor will reimburse the agency from his coffers, they were assured by redevelopment agency fiscal officer Steve Agostini.β€’ The Council of Finances determined fiscal policy within the region.β€’ The administration needs to come up with a sound fiscal policy.β€’ Though their fiscal powers are less, they have gone a very long way in recreating a Catalan political entity.β€’ The firm made $ 1. 37 billion before taxes in fiscal year 1995, its third-best year.β€’ Over the past fiscal year, the school has received $250 million in federal dollars for 1,600 projects.fiscal matterβ€’ Much of this substance was about fiscal matters.β€’ Overall, Feingold has a liberal voting record on social issues and a moderately conservative one on fiscal matters.β€’ As my hon. Friend knows, fiscal matters are for our right hon. Friend the Chancellor.