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    World Bank Head Warns Of "New Danger Zone" For Global Markets

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    The head of the World Bank Robert Zoellick is warning of a “new danger zone” for global markets. He says that loss of market confidence and poor economic recovery are having a negative impact on markets.

    The loss of market confidence in the economic leadership of key countries such as the United States and Europe, in addition to the fragile economic recovery, have pushed markets into a new danger zone, says the head of the World Bank.

    Speaking at the Asia Society dinner in Sydney on Sunday, Robert Zoellick says policy makers should take the situation seriously.

    [Robert Zoellick, Head of the World Bank]:
    "What has happened in the past couple of weeks is there is a convergence of some events in Europe and the United States that have led many market participants to lose confidence in the economic leadership of some of the key countries. What we've seen is that confidence is a fragile sort of element of how any market economy works. And I think that those events combined with some of the other fragilities in the nature of recovery have pushed us into a new danger zone. And I don't say those words lightly.”

    Zoellick says currently many important decisions tend to be made "a day late," leaving markets worried that authorities may not be ahead of the problem or moving in the right direction.

    [Robert Zoellick, Head of the World Bank]:
    "The process with dealing with the sovereign debt, but more than the sovereign debt some of the competitive issues have been done a day late and a euro short I guess I'd say. And so it's natural if countries have to come together in that process but, that it might not be what you really need when you run into a major financial or fiscal problem, which is to get ahead of it, to sort of jump ahead and create a sense of markets that the economic ...