Turmoil shouldn't derail economic recovery

The world is facing new threats from surging oil prices, Mideast turmoil, higher inflation in China and Europe's debt woes, but the troubles should not be severe enough to derail recovery from the worst global recession since World War II, the International Monetary Fund said Monday.

The world is facing new threats from surging oil prices, Mideast turmoil, higher inflation in China and Europe's debt woes, but the troubles should not be severe enough to derail recovery from the worst global recession since World War II, the International Monetary Fund said Monday.

In a new economic forecast, the IMF said the global economy should grow 4.4 percent this year.

The IMF projects industrial countries will grow 2.4 percent while developing countries, a group that includes China, will grow more than twice as fast at 6.5 percent.

The IMF's new growth forecast was prepared for spring meetings of the 185-nation IMF and its sister lending agency, the World Bank.

Before those discussions Saturday, finance ministers and central bank presidents of the Group of 20 major industrial and developing nations will hold closed-door talks on Friday.

The talks are expected to be dominated by discussions about how to provide economic support in response to the political turmoil in the Middle East and North Africa.

The finance officials will try to assess how big a threat the rise in energy and food prices will be and also what they can do collectively in response to the political turmoil in the Middle East and North Africa.

The United States is expected to keep pressing China to move more quickly to allow its currency to rise in value against the dollar as a way of making U.S. goods more competitive in China.

China, the largest foreign holder of U.S. government debt, will be seeking assurances that Washington is moving to put in place a credible plan to deal with soaring federal budget deficits.

At their last meeting in Paris in February, the G-20 officials struck a watered-down deal on a group of technical indicators to track global imbalances.

But the G-20 left the tricky question of what to do if the balances become dangerous for later discussions.

The IMF, in its new "World Economic Outlook," left unchanged its January projection that the global economy will grow 4.4 percent this year and 4.5 percent in 2012.

In 2009, the global economy shrank by 0.5 percent, its worst downturn since World War II, with growth rebounding in 2010 to 5 percent.

The 2.4 percent growth forecast for the advanced economies was down 0.1 percentage point from January. The IMF expects these countries to grow 2.6 percent in 2012.

"New downside risks are building on account of commodity prices, notably oil, and relatedly, geopolitical uncertainty as well as overheating and booming asset markets in emerging market economies," the IMF said.

Growth in the United States was forecast to be 2.8 percent, down 0.2 percentage point from January, reflecting primarily the drag from higher oil prices. The IMF's forecast is in line with private economists.

Japan, which was hit by a devastating earthquake and tsunami on March 11, was forecast to grow 1.4 percent this year, down 0.2 percentage point from the January forecast. The expectation is that the world's third largest economy will be slowed at first by the natural disasters but then receive a boost from the reconstruction efforts.

China, now the world's second largest economy, was projected to grow 9.6 percent this year, a forecast that was unchanged from January. Beijing is raising interest rates to deal with rising inflation risks.

All emerging market economies, a group that includes China, India and Brazil, are expected to grow 6.5 percent this year and next year.

Developing countries are doing better because they emerged from the recession in much better shape than many industrial countries.

"Economies that are running behind the global recovery typically suffered large financial shocks during the crisis, often related to housing booms and high external indebtedness," the IMF said.

Economic growth in the 17 nations that use the euro including Germany, France and Italy was projected to be 1.6 percent this year and 1.8 percent next year, an anemic recovery that reflects continued worries that debt problems in Greece, Ireland and Portugal will spread to other nations.

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