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http://www.maltaway.com/commissione-europea-malta-deficit-a-11-e-debito-sotto-il-60/The 17 countries with the highest level of government debt

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One of the most interesting and important rankings is actually the level of government debt.

By looking at level of gross government debt as a percentage of GDP, it can indicate how able a country is to pay back debts without incurring further debt.

Basically the lower the debt-to-GDP ratio the better.

Take a look to see who made the top 17 and who beat Greece for the top spot.

17. Iceland – 90.2%. Prior to the credit crisis in 2007, government debt was a modest 27% of GDP. At the time of WEF’s rankings, its debt was still super high.

17. Iceland – 90.2%. Prior to the credit crisis in 2007, government debt was a modest 27% of GDP. At the time of WEF's rankings, its debt was still super high.

Flickr/Jonathan Percy

16. Barbados – 92.0%. The tax-haven nation is the wealthiest and most developed country in the eastern Caribbean, but its growth prospects look weak due to austerity measures to combat the effects of the credit crisis eight years ago.

16. Barbados – 92.0%. The tax-haven nation is the wealthiest and most developed country in the eastern Caribbean, but its growth prospects look weak due to austerity measures to combat the effects of the credit crisis eight years ago.

Reuters

Kierre Beckles of Barbados reacts after competing in the women’s 100 metres hurdles heats during the 15th IAAF World Championships.

15. France – 93.9%. The eurozone’s second-biggest economy has been recovering “in fits and starts,” says the country’s statistical agency.

15. France – 93.9%. The eurozone's second-biggest economy has been recovering "in fits and starts," says the country's statistical agency.

Julian Finney/Getty Images

French fans soak up the atmosphere ahead of the UEFA EURO 2012 group D match between France and England at Donbass Arena on June 11, 2012, in Donetsk, Ukraine.

14. Spain – 93.9%. S&P is confident that Spain’s buoyant growth prospects and labour-market reforms will boost its outlook.

14. Spain – 93.9%. S&P is confident that Spain's buoyant growth prospects and labour-market reforms will boost its outlook.

Reuters

Lidia Valentin of Spain competes in the women’s 75kg weightlifting competition during the World Weightlifting Championships.

13. Cape Verde – 95.0%. The island nation is a service-orientated economy and suffers from a poor natural-resource base. This means it has to import 82% of its food, leading to vulnerability to market fluctuations.

13. Cape Verde – 95.0%. The island nation is a service-orientated economy and suffers from a poor natural-resource base. This means it has to import 82% of its food, leading to vulnerability to market fluctuations.

Reuters

Cape Verde’s Prime Minister Jose Maria Neves speaks during a news conference.

12. Belgium – 99.8%. The country is known as “the sick man of Europe,” because while the government managed to reduce the budget deficit from a peak of 6% of GDP in 2009 to 3.2% — its debt is still incredibly high.

12. Belgium – 99.8%. The country is known as "the sick man of Europe," because while the government managed to reduce the budget deficit from a peak of 6% of GDP in 2009 to 3.2% — its debt is still incredibly high.

Reuters

Honda Moto3 rider Livio Loi of Belgium falls during the Japanese Grand Prix.

11. Singapore – 103.8%. It’s one of the wealthiest countries in the world but the island nation suffers from high debt. The government is now trying to find new ways to grow the economy and raise productivity.

11. Singapore – 103.8%. It's one of the wealthiest countries in the world but the island nation suffers from high debt. The government is now trying to find new ways to grow the economy and raise productivity.

Getty

Yang Wang of China shows his dejection just before the finish line.

10. United States – 104.5%. The US hiked interest rates for the first time in seven years in December last year. In March, Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen said the economy was on a path of slow and steady growth.

10. United States – 104.5%. The US hiked interest rates for the first time in seven years in December last year. In March, Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen said the economy was on a path of slow and steady growth.

REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque

9. Bhutan – 110.7%. The small Asian economy is closely linked to India and depends heavily on it for financial assistance and foreign labourers for infrastructure.

9. Bhutan – 110.7%. The small Asian economy is closely linked to India and depends heavily on it for financial assistance and foreign labourers for infrastructure.

Reuters

King Jigme Khesar Namgyel Wangchuck, left, kisses Queen Jetsun Pema in front of thousands of residents gathered for the third day of their wedding ceremony at the Changlimithang stadium in Bhutan’s capital, Thimphu, on October 15, 2011.

8. Cyprus – 112.0%. The country’s excessive exposure to Greece hit it hard when the European sovereign-debt crisis rippled across the world in 2010. Like Greece, it had to be bailed out by international creditors and enforce capital controls and austerity measures to get funding.

8. Cyprus – 112.0%. The country's excessive exposure to Greece hit it hard when the European sovereign-debt crisis rippled across the world in 2010. Like Greece, it had to be bailed out by international creditors and enforce capital controls and austerity measures to get funding.

AP Images

7. Ireland – 122.8%. The country exited its bailout programme two years ago but still faces a huge debt pile. But it’s on the right track. Ireland has already had success in refinancing a large amount of banking-related debt.

6. Portugal – 128.8%. Portugal exited its own bailout programme in the middle of 2014. However, GDP was still 7.8% lower than it was at the end of 2007.

6. Portugal – 128.8%. Portugal exited its own bailout programme in the middle of 2014. However, GDP was still 7.8% lower than it was at the end of 2007.

AP Photo/Armando Franca

Portuguese Prime Minister Pedro Passos Coelho, center, and Deputy Prime Minister Paulo Portas, right, wave during an election campaign march in Lisbon, Portugal, Friday, October 2, 2015.

5. Italy – 132.5%. The country’s proportion of debt to GDP is the second highest in the Eurozone.

5. Italy – 132.5%. The country's proportion of debt to GDP is the second highest in the Eurozone.

REUTERS/Max Rossi

4. Jamaica – 138.9%. The services industry accounts for 80% of GDP, but high crime, corruption, and large-scale unemployment drag the country’s growth down. The International Monetary Fund said Jamaica has to reform its tax system, among other things.

4. Jamaica – 138.9%. The services industry accounts for 80% of GDP, but high crime, corruption, and large-scale unemployment drag the country's growth down. The International Monetary Fund said Jamaica has to reform its tax system, among other things.

Reuters

People wait for the unveiling of a statue of late reggae legend Bob Marley in Kingston February 8, 2015.

3. Lebanon – 139.7%. The country used to be a tourist destination but war in Syria and domestic political turmoil have led to a lack of an official budget for months.

3. Lebanon – 139.7%. The country used to be a tourist destination but war in Syria and domestic political turmoil have led to a lack of an official budget for months.

REUTERS/Mohamed Azakir

Lebanese singer Mouin Shreif waves the Lebanese national flag during a protest against corruption and against the government’s failure to resolve a crisis over rubbish disposal, near the government palace in Beirut, Lebanon, August 23, 2015.

2. Greece – 173.8%. The country has taken over €320 billion worth of bailout cash and it’s looking increasingly impossible to pay it all back — especially since it has had to implement painful austerity measures to get its loans. But it’s surprisingly not the worse country in the world for government debt.

2. Greece – 173.8%. The country has taken over €320 billion worth of bailout cash and it's looking increasingly impossible to pay it all back — especially since it has had to implement painful austerity measures to get its loans. But it's surprisingly not the worse country in the world for government debt.

REUTERS/Cathal McNaughton

A woman smokes a cigarette in front of a postcard display in the village of Fira on the Greek island of Santorini, Greece, July 2, 2015.

1. Japan – 243.2%. The country is in a troubling spot. Its economy is growing very slowly and now the central bank has implemented negative interest rates.

1. Japan – 243.2%. The country is in a troubling spot. Its economy is growing very slowly and now the central bank has implemented negative interest rates.

Reuters

An amateur sumo wrestler holds a baby during a baby-crying contest at Sensoji temple in Tokyo, May 30, 2015.

Il governo Italiano è interessato al meglio di voi, il debito dal 2007 è cresciuto di €564 Miliardi

Il governo Italiano è interessato al meglio di voi, il debito dal 2007 è cresciuto di €564 Miliardi

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Mi scuso per la franchezza della foto, ma ha lo scopo di attirare l’attenzione del lettore medio e di far comprendere di cosa si parla.

Can I help you? Vi consigliamo di spostare assets e income fuori dal bel paese

Il debito si riduce per 3 strade, inflazionando, ristrutturando e con nuove tasse….la crescita del PIL è pura utopia, nello stesso periodo 2007-2015 il debito  +564 Miliardi e il PIL +27 Miliardi

Possiamo aiutarvi a decidere e ad agire per proteggere il vostro patrimonio e le vostre entrate?

Bruxelles, 7 mar. (askanews) from Yahoo Finance – L’Italia ha adottato, dopo lo scorso novembre, misure che hanno aumentato il deficit pubblico, e ora rischia “deviazioni significative” dal percorso di riduzione del disavanzo verso l'”obiettivo di medio termine” (il pareggio strutturale di bilancio) prescritto dal Patto di Stabilità Ue riformato. Inoltre, sebbene l’aumento del rapporto debito/Pil si sia finalmente arrestato nel 2015, e si preveda un leggero calo nel 2016, secondo le proiezioni l’Italia non rispetterà la “regola del debito”, che richiede una riduzione di 1/20 all’anno dell’eccedenza rispetto alla “soglia di Maastricht” del 60% rispetto al Pil. Lo afferma, in sostanza, l’Eurogruppo, nella parte dedicata all’Italia delle conclusioni della sua riunione svoltasi oggi a Bruxelles.

“Notiamo – si legge nella dichiarazione dell’Eurogruppo – che dopo la valutazione fatta a novembre sono state decise delle misure aggiuntive che hanno aumentato il deficit e c’è ora un rischio di deviazione significativa dal percorso di aggiustamento previsto verso l’obiettivo di medio termine”.

Per l’Italia, “secondo le previsioni economiche d’inverno della Commissione, il bilancio strutturale dovrebbe peggiorare dello 0,7% del Pil nel 2016, a fronte del miglioramento dello 0,1% che era richiesto, tenendo conto della flessibilità già concessa”, ricorda l’Eurogruppo. E aggiunge: “Notiamo che la Commissione aveva affermato che l’Italia rispetta i criteri per qualificarsi per la concessione di una deviazione temporanea secondo le clausole per le riforme strutturali e gli investimenti”.

La Commissione, si ricorda nel documento, “farà una valutazione nella primavera 2016”. Ma, continuano i ministri delle Finanze dell’Eurozona, “notiamo ulteriormente che, anche se verrà concesso il potenziale massimo di flessibilità, rimane il rischio di una deviazione significativa”.

L’Eurogruppo riconosce “che il rapporto debito/Pil si è stabilizzato nel 2015 ed è previsto che diminuisca nel 2016”, ma ciò nonostante, “l’alto livello del debito resta fonte di preoccupazione”. Inoltre, puntualizzano i ministri delle Finanze, “sulla base delle previsioni economiche d’inverno, l’Italia non sembra poter rispettare la regola del debito nel 2015 e nel 2016”.

“In questo contesto – conclude l’Eurogruppo – attendiamo con interesse la prossima nuova valutazione della Commissione del rispetto, da parte dell’Italia, delle condizioni previste dal ‘braccio preventivo’ del Patto di Stabilità e dalla regola del debito, e salutiamo l’impegno dell’Italia ad attuare le misure necessarie a garantire che il bilancio del 2016 rispetti le regole del Patto”.

Fonti del Ministero dell’Economia e Finanza sottolineano come l’Eurogruppo abbia ricordato che, secondo la Commissione, “l’Italia rispetta i requisiti per il riconoscimento della flessibilità relativa a riforme e investimenti”, e ritengono inoltre “molto importante che si sia preso atto che nel 2015 il debito si è stabilizzato ed è previsto in diminuzione nel 2016”.

Secondo le stesse fonti, “il confronto con gli altri Stati membri dell’Eurozona sul monitoraggio delle politiche di bilancio è stato costruttivo”. La dichiarazione adottata oggi dall’Eurogruppo, concludono le fonti, “replica quello adottato lo scorso novembre in occasione della valutazione dei bilanci programmatici degli Stati membri effettuata dalla Commissione”.

L’Italia è un problema per l’Europa, ma soprattutto per i suoi cittadini (Italiani) e per chi ha sottoscritto il suo debito…..in parte le 2 cose coincidono. MALTAway ti aiuta a capire le alternative per la residenza, la protezione del tuo patrimonio e le azioni da intraprendere per ridurre questo rischio e migliorare la qualità della vita

Con MALTAway un pensiero ed un’analisi globale ed un’azione locale nel paese in Area EUropa ed Emea più competitivo

Leggete con attenzione la posizione di una delle migliori penne d’Europa, esci dalla tua area di comfort e percorri una nuova strada

La posizione economica dell’Italia è insostenibile e sfocerà in un default a meno che non vi sia un’immediata e duratura inversione di tendenza sul piano economico

La perdita di capacità industriale è irreversibile, e il debito pubblico continuerà a crescere fino a quando non si renderà necessaria una qualche forma di ristrutturazione.

L’Italia potrà essere “tenuta a galla” artificialmente per un periodo di tempo piuttosto lungo, ma non indefinitamente, perché nel frattempo l’economia reale continuerà a deteriorarsi e il rapporto debito/Pil continuerà ad aumentare.

http://www.ft.com/intl/cms/s/0/02cb9932-3ff0-11e4-936b-00144feabdc0.html?siteedition=uk#axzz3FLRgfSkW

TUTELA DEL PATRIMONIO : CONFRONTO TRA FONDO PATRIMONIALE, TRUST E FONDAZIONE PRIVATA MALTESE

Commissione Europea, Malta deficit a 1,1% e debito sotto il 60%

Commissione Europea, Malta deficit a 1,1% e debito sotto il 60%

In Europa, con l’Euro c’è chi sa far bene e attira sempre più cervelli e capitali...MALTAway è il vostro accesso alle opportunità di Malta, per capitali, aziende, individui….servizi legali, societari, di investimento e di relocation, dalla vostra casa alla consulenza per passare alla struttura di miglior Governance aziendale

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Strong wage growth and record-low unemployment boosted economic growth • Public investment is expected to decrease on the back of the phasing out of the capital injection to the national airline

The European Commission expects deficit in 2016 to further decrease to 1.1% of GDP whilst the debt ration is projected to fall further in 2015 to 64% of GDP, also thanks to the expected repayment of some tax arrears from the public energy utility corporation.

It is expected to follow a downward path and to reach 58.7% of GDP by 2017.

In its winter 2016 economic forecast, the European Commission described Malta’s economic performance as having a “robust growth outlook”

“Real GDP growth peaked in 2015 on the back of strong investment and supported by private consumption. Growth is expected to moderate in 2016 and 2017 with the phasing out of the major investment projects. The general government deficit and debt are forecast to decline further also thanks to the favourable macroeconomic conditions,” the European Commission said.

In an initial reaction, Prime Minister Joseph Muscat said that the European Commission estimates show that Malta will wipe out the increase in national debt accumulated by the three previous administrations.

The Commission found that the “main engine of growth continued to be investment” with large ongoing energy investment projects, while private consumption expanded by 5.1% on the back of strong wage growth and record-low unemployment.

http://www.maltatoday.com.mt/news/national/61915/european_commission_forecasts_further_decline_in_maltas_deficit_debt#.VrOFnvnhDIU

PIL MALTA + 5,3% e PIL reale +3,8%, economia Maltese la migliore nell’area Euro

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PIL MALTA + 5,3% e PIL reale +3,8%, economia Maltese la migliore nell’ area Euro. Salari +5,2% e profitti +3,1%, deficit al 2.1% nel 2014 e all’ 1.6% nel 2015.

MALTAway sul PIL di Malta la scorsa settimana ….. Malta è piccola, lontano dai titoloni dei giornali Europei e globali, ma i risultati sono da prima pagina….. vieni con noi a Malta a vivere, investire, lavorare, trasferire la residenza

Malta’s National Statistics Office published the latest figures of 3.8% real growth reconfirming the strength of Malta’s economy which remains the highest in the Euro Area

The latest published figure of 3.8% real growth by the National Statistics Office (NSO) and the Eurostat confirm, yet again, the robustness of the Maltese economy.

The figures confirm that the economy is benefitting from the various measures undertaken by the Government to create an environment which encourages effort and investment. Similar views were also expressed recently by the European Commission and several international credit agencies, which all see our economy on a strong growth trajectory.

NSO figures show that during the third quarter of 2014 real GDP continued to accelerate, increasing by 3.8% from 3.4% registered in the previous quarter, while for the first nine months of 2014 it expanded by 3.5% in real terms. This rate of economic growth remains the highest in the EURO Area.

Growth was underpinned by a strong increase in private consumption and investment, confirming the high level of confidence and optimism by consumers and investors alike. Real exports also increased, outpacing the increase in imports, thus contributing to real growth. This growth in export took place despite the difficulties faced by local firms operating in a global challenging environment.

It is also encouraging to note that growth was rather broad based, with most economic sectors registering positive growth. In particular, strong increases in value added were registered in the information and communication sector, the wholesale and retail trade sector, the real estate sector, and the professional and administrative sector.

There was also significant increases in the compensation of employees, with an increase of 5.2% registered in the third quarter. Profits also increased by 3.1% and this should encourage further investment from firms in the coming months.

Such developments further strengthen the Government projections and targets to lower the deficit to 2.1% in 2014 and 1.6% in 2015.

http://www.financemalta.org/press-centre/news/news-detail/malta-s-strong-economic-growth-leads-eurogroup

MALTA riconfermato il Rating A3 da parte di Moody’s

MALTA riconfermato il Rating A3 da parte di Moody’s

Il report di Moody’s evidenzia la crescita dei consumi domestici, l’ottimo risultato dell’export dello scorso anno e le riforme governative nel settore dell’energia e del mercato del lavoro, quali solide basi per continuare il percorso di consolidamento e crescita intrapreso da Malta e che le fanno guadagnare il rating di credito A3.

Nel percorso di analisi e valutazione, Moody’s si aspetta un sostenuto e vigoroso outlook con una crescita economica in aumento al + 2.7 % per il 2014, ed una crescita ulteriore del 2.8 % per il 2015.

La crescita prevista per il 2015, sarà principalmente sostenuta sia sul lato dei consumi sia su quello degli investimenti, grazie anche ai rilevanti progetti nel settore energia.

Moody’s ha anche sottolineato i brillanti risultati di MALTA, con riferimento agli altri indicatori economici, con un ratio  in discesa del deficit/PIL pari a  1.7 %, mentre il ratio debito/PIL è ulteriormente previsto in discesa sotto il 70 % nel 2015, e pari al 69.7 %.

Moody’s valuta il surplus primario del bilancio di MALTA per il 2015 in crescita e pari al 1.1 % del PIL

MALTAway, la tua via di accesso a Malta , la migliore giurisdizione in Europa per investire, vivere e lavorare alla luce del sole

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