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posted on 11 November 2016

04 November 2016: ECRI's WLI Growth Index Decline Continues

ECRI's WLI Growth Index which forecasts economic growth six months forward remains in positive territory for the 33rd week - after spending the previous 35 consecutive weeks in negative territory. This is compared to RecessionAlerts similar weekly leading index. Also ECRI released their lagging and coincident indices this past week.

Analyst Opinion of the trends of the weekly leading indices

Both ECRI's and RecessionAlerts indicies are indicating moderate growth six months from today. However, both indices' trend lines are now marginally declining indicating conditions 6 months from today might not be much better than today.

Current ECRI WLI Level and Growth Index:

Here is this week's update on ECRI's Weekly Leading Index (note - a positive number indicates growth):

U.S. WLI Edged Up

The U.S. Weekly Leading Index (WLI) edged up to 138.6 from 138.4. The growth rate decreased to 6.7% from 7.3%.



To put the economy in perspective please see links below:

- watch Lakshman Achuthan's recent interview on Forbes.

- Read ECRI's "Shunted to the Sidelines"

- read ECRI's "Cautionary Signs for Consumer Spending"

For a closer look at recent moves in the U.S. Weekly Leading Index, see the chart below:

Comparison to RecessionAlert Weekly Indicator

RecessionAlert also produces a weekly foreward indicator using different pulse points tha ECRI's WLI. Here is a graph from dshort.com which compares the two indices. Both indices are showing nearly the same rate of growth.

Coincident Index:

ECRI produces a monthly coincident index - a positive number shows economic expansion. The September index value (issued in October) shows a small decline in the rate of economic growth.

z ecri_coin.png

ECRI produces a monthly inflation index - a positive number shows increasing inflation pressure.

U.S. Future Inflation Gauge:

z ecri_infl.PNG

U.S. FIG Rises in October

U.S. inflationary pressures were up in October, as the U.S. future inflation gauge gained to 113.7 from an upwardly revised 113.2 reading in September, first reported as 113.1, according to data released Friday morning by the Economic Cycle Research Institute.

"The USFIG increased in October to a 101-month high," ECRI Chief Operations Officer Lakshman Achuthan said in a release. "Thus, underlying inflation pressures are still ratcheting up."

ECRI produces a monthly Lagging index. The Septembers economy's rate of growth (released in October) showed the rate of growth significantly declined.

U.S. Lagging Index:

z ecri_lag.PNG

source: ECRI



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