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RBA Glossary definition for G7

G7 – Group of Seven countries: Canada, France, Germany, Italy, Japan, UK and the USA. The G7 deals with issues of primary interest to developed economies.

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2 May 2023
A glossary of terms used on the RBA website


31 Dec 2012 RDP 2012-01
Hugo Gerard
These results again highlight the significant cross-country co-movement between inflation rates in the G7. ... In contrast, co-movement in real activity is not significant in driving fluctuations in inflation across G7 countries.
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Changes to Statistical Tables

24 May 2023 Statistics
2 November 2015. The Real G7 GDP-weighted index in the above table will be discontinued from 2016.

Appendix A: A Small Macroeconomic Model of Australia

31 Dec 2002 RDP 2002-01
Guy Debelle and Jenny Wilkinson
where p. f. is the foreign price level, measured using G7 core inflation.

Sign-restricted VAR Results

18 Dec 2008 RDP 2008-08
Philip Liu
To check the robustness of these results, the sign-restricted VAR model is re-estimated using G7 data as the foreign economy.
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Report of the Financial Stability Forum on Enhancing Market and Institutional Resilience

9 Mar 2023
The Financial Stability Forum (FSF), of which the Governor of the Reserve Bank of Australia is a member, has presented to the G7 Finance Ministers and central bank Governors a report ... The FSF will continue to closely monitor implementation thereafter.

From the Washington Consensus to the New International Financial Architecture

7 Dec 2006 Conferences PDF 24KB
RBA Conference Volume 1999

Key Economic Indicators Snapshot

10 Oct 2022
An infographic, updated monthly, summarising macroeconomic and financial market trends in Australia and information about developments for our main trading partners

List of tables

10 Mar 2004 FSR – March 2004
4.8. 5.4. G7. 2.2. 2.8. 3.4. Australia's major. trading partners. 3.4.

From the Washington Consensus to the New International Financial Architecture | Conference – 1999

9 Aug 1999 Conferences
Eisuke Sakakibara
It goes on to explain the G7 consensus on controls on capital flows. ... The G7 Report supports this point, too. Indeed, what was accomplished in Köln was a first step, probably a modest first step.