Bangladesh’s next national election is only a few months away, and the market is already very hot.
Clearly, the major economic challenges facing Bangladesh are results of inadequate and incorrect policies.
In a highly competitive market like the egg market, one would expect prices to remain stable. They can rise, but over time.
Will we hear yet another "eggcellent" proposal to import dub in order to force the local market to lower their price?
Should we be surprised that so many people view the growing concentration of wealth with suspicion, or that they believe the system is rigged?
Could the debt woes of Country Garden, the behemoth Chinese real-estate developer now facing billions of dollars in losses, augur the cycle’s next turn?
The obstacles to youth economic engagement are as multifaceted as they are complex.
The upcoming budget poses significant challenges – arguably the most challenging in recent times – for economic policymaking in Bangladesh.
Bangladesh’s preparation for LDC graduation would start in earnest with the International Monetary Fund’s 42-month loan programme, where one of the objectives is to overhaul the monetary and exchange rate policies to meet the needs of an open economy.