Money Market Alarm to go off!
Stats shows over the recent months liquidity components has been changed. Term deposits growth rate stood on a two year low in May/Jun 2016, 1.2%, while demand deposits jumped 10% over the same period. This was not just for the spring. Studies reveals since the fall last year, “money/liquidity” ratio grew over “near money/liquidity”. Most likely imperative rates cuts in short intervals is there only to blame. Analysts believe, due to the fact that banks resources might turn to other markets and cause price pressure, this conversion will bring inflationary effects in either long or short terms. Needless to say that a deceleration in term deposits growth rate would make banks weaker on lending.