Why capital has turned away from the euro zone since 2017 | EUROtoday

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JUntil 2016, long-term capital inflows from non-residents (from the remainder of the world) had been of comparable sizes (4-5% of gross home product [PIB] annually) within the United States and the Eurozone. Suddenly, in 2016, whereas long-term capital inflows from non-residents stay secure within the United States, non-residents cease investing within the euro zone (long-term capital inflows include purchases of shares, in bond purchases and inward direct investments) and even develop into barely sellers of long-term euro zone property.

We surprise what might have precipitated this sudden change within the angle of non-residents in the direction of the euro zone, this large lack of attractiveness of the euro zone in comparison with the United States…