Bank of Japan sticks to Negative rate & monetary policy 

Bank of Japan sticks to Negative rate & monetary policy 

The Bank of Japan (BOJ) decided to stick with its ultra-easy monetary policy on Tuesday, December 19, 2023, which surprised the market by not even slightly altering it. This was a highly expected move. Global markets were rocked by this decision, which sparked rumors about the bank’s future plans and potential threats to economic stability.

All of the Bank of Japan’s members voted in favor of maintaining interest rates at -0.1% and adhering to its yield curve control policy, which maintains the benchmark yield on a 10-year Japanese government bond at 1%.

For a number of months, officials have made indications that they may implement more normalized policies, such as modest adjustments to the yield curve control program, which allows the bank to regulate the range in which government bonds can trade.

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Demands for it to proceed more quickly, however, are becoming louder. This is evident from data released on Friday, which shows that consumer prices, excluding food and energy, increased by 4.3 percent in August, the highest level in three decades.

Many investors were taken aback by the BOJ’s decision as they had been expecting some sort of policy change. This unanticipated action caused the Japanese yen to appreciate and had an impact on world markets, especially the US and European financial markets.

The BOJ’s decision’s long-term effects are still unknown. Certain analysts express concern that the ongoing ultra-easy policies may lead to financial bubbles and cause distortions in economic activity. Others contend that the precarious Japanese economy still needs to be supported.

Following the BOJ announcement, the Japanese yen lost strength and at lunchtime traded at roughly 143.5 against the US dollar, while the Nikkei 225 stock index gained 1%. The 10-year Japanese government bond yields stayed relatively stable.