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British shop prices go down 0.1% in November for the third month running
In November, UK shop prices headed south by an annual 0.1% for the third month in a row, according to a poll, which actually chimed with the BoE’s thinking that inflation might have currently peaked around.
In spite of the fact prices for non-food goods went down at the slowest pace since May 2013, this month food price inflation cooled, as Retail Consortium as well as market research company Nielsen informed.
The 0.1% sag in shop prices happened to match probably the shallowest rate of shop price deflation in Great Britain for the last four years.
Having lifted interest rates for the first time for 10 years in November, the Bank of England told it thought that consumer price inflation – underpinned by the pound's sag after the previous year's Brexit vote - had most likely peaked around currently.
Although inflation seems to have set to run above the BoE's 2% objective for the next few years, the vast majority of financial experts tell that they don’t expect Britain’s key financial institution to lift rates again until 2019.
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The United States will release the non-farm employment change, also known as non-farm payrolls or NFP at 15:30 MT time on December 7.
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