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The chairman's comments send the markets as rising after Trump complaints

But after months of specifying that he plans to raise interest rates and cool the US economy, he showed his…

But after months of specifying that he plans to raise interest rates and cool the US economy, he showed his power to send markets postpone with a few words suggesting that you want to halt hikes next year.

Tucked In his speech, Powell said that prices are “just below” the so-called neutral range, the level that the central banks believe will neither accelerate or slow economic growth – a shift from comments he made in October, suggesting that Interest rates are still “a long way” from neutral.

The small but significant change in the formulation of Powell sent markets that have risen more than 600 points Wednesday afternoon as investors cheered over a possible slowdown in interest rate hikes.

Powell on Wednesday tried to explain how Fed weighs future political moves by using analogy to enter a black and white room filled with furniture.

“What are you doing?” said powell “You slow down, you may go a bit less quickly, you feel very. Under uncertainty of this kind, be careful. I think that’s what we have done.”

 Bold chair says the economy is in good health & # 39; despite the risks

There was a clear shift in tone from the beginning of October when the Fed chairman suggested that the central bank could go “over neutral, but we are far from neutral at this time, probably.”

The Fed has attempted to find a balance between not moving too quickly and risking shortening the economy’s longest running expansion against not slowing down and risking the overheating of the economy.

After the financial crisis broke out in 2008, Bold prices were born at historically low levels to revive the difficult economy. It began to slowly raise them again in 2015 when the economy recovered the strength of Obama, and it has raised prices six times since Trump took office. Three of these increases have been under Powell.

All Fed chairs, including Powell’s predecessor Janet Yellen – a founder of President Barack Obama, whom Trump considered he should appoint a second term – and other challengers like Kevin Warsh were likely to continue. A slow but stable tactic for to keep the economy even.

It has not stopped the president from repeatedly dumping the investment bank that he chose last year to steer the US economy away from the recession. Trumps outbreak on Powell echo his treatment of current lawyer general secretary Jeff Sessions, who appeared more than a year of public decision on his decision to reuse from Russia’s investigation until Trump fired him earlier this month.

The Fed raising rate Trump has called Powell “crazy” and “loco”, which stands up to take debt in an economic slowdown or recession.

The latest breadth came in a Washington Post interview published Tuesday, when Trump once again attacked Powell, nicknamed Jay, to raise prices – moving it against Trump’s expansive tax cuts and other moves.

 21 very revealing lines from Donald Trump's gut & # 39; Washington Post interview

“So far, I’m not even happy with my selection of Jay,” said Trump Posten. “Not even a little. And I do not blame anyone, but I’m just saying I think the Fed is far from the base of what they do.”

The president also suggested that he knew better what the economy needed than the experts.

“I’m doing business, and I can not receive Fed,” said Trump in the interview. “They make a mistake because I have a bowel and my bowel tells more sometimes than anyone else’s brain can ever tell me.”

Although Trump has remained strong in the strength of the US economy, he has been thrown by recent market stability and a announcement a week by General Motors to shut down five plants and cut thousands of jobs, according to two people who have spoken to the president .

In private terms, the president said he had become uncomfortable with signs that the economy is shakier than he likes to propose publicly and believes he will get the debt if things get noticeably worse. The private misconduct has come in line with Powell’s rage, as Trump blames the situation.

Trumps fresh criticism of his Fed boss also comes from the fact that the President has complained about Secretary of State Steven Mnuchin to recommend Powell to work in the first place. The secretary drove Trump to choose Powell, who had previously served in a Republican White House and has a deep Wall Street background.

During the weekend, Trump came to his chief financial officer and said he was “very happy and proud of the job” made by Mnuchin.

Trump spoke to the post again and sent a calming message that he did not bother anyone for his decision to name Powell to work. “Look, I made recommendations. I do not blame anyone.”

Some of the president’s senior advisors – including Mnuchin and Larry Kudlow, head of the National Economic Council – have offered temperate warnings that an escalating trade war with China would only make matters worse and let Trump’s critics tie even more debt to a shaky economy on him. This led to increased trust among advisors that Saturday’s dinner with Chinese leader Xi Jinping could break the trade death, even though no official is willing to expressly say they expect the two men to meet an agreement, according to the two people.

The weekend’s meeting between the two leaders comes as Fed warned that a prolonged trade scrap with China is one of the possible outside shocks that could trace the US economy and trigger a “material case” on the stock markets.

Trump has not hesitated to let go of fury on his Fed chairman, as the president described as a “threat” in a Wall Street Journal interview last month – a very unusual political attack on an independent politician. He has also gone so far as concealing the possibility of shooting Powell – an authority he does not have over the Fed chairman.

An American president may remove a Federal Governor’s Governor, which was revised in 1935, the Charter does not clearly explain the cause. President Lyndon B. Johnson discovered that disagreement over Fed’s policy did not constitute a valid cause when he asked his justice department in 1965 if he could fire a board member of the Fed board after looking into him to raise the discount rate among signs the economy began overheat.

Protecting the Central Bank from political influence is a relatively new phenomenon that aims to calm investors and keep the markets calm. But presidents who go back to Andrew Jackson have put pressure on their central banks to keep interest rates low. Both Johnson and his successor Richard Nixon fought with their Fed chairs. Former Fed Chairman Paul Volcker collided with Reagan White House on proposals that he should lower rates to make it easier for them to raise taxes and close down deficits.

Most white officials believe that Trump does not – and probably can not – dismiss Powell.

Fed officials have so far seemed to shake off the president’s comments, and repeatedly point out that they are going to do business as usual.

“My focus is to control controllable,” said Powell at the Atlantic Festival in Washington in October. “We control what we do on Fed. We do not let other things divert us.”

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