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BET all you like on how a post-Covid-19 world might shape up but the global economy remains far from any state of normality as we enter 2022.

As after the global banking crash 13 years ago, economists and investment managers have been quick to speculate about the “new normal” that will emerge once the pandemic has passed.

The phrase, coined after World War I and used to describe the changed state of affairs following global crises, aims to capture what endures from the blowup to shape a new status quo. The new normal after 2008 saw the world economy settle into a decade of sub-par growth and non-existent inflation. Rock-bottom interest rates and central bank stimulus buoyed asset prices and dampened market volatility – but stagnant real wages fed seething political discontent.

Covid-19 has changed political priorities, placating some of those angry voters, and upended global supply chain dynamics and even geopolitics. Some economists predict a “roaring Twenties” of real wage growth, but also higher inflation, rising borrowing costs and more economic volatility.

There is little doubt we’re seeing high growth and inflation rates right now as economies reboot and some pandemic policy supports are wound down.

But is this really a new normal?

With vaccines rolled out and supply bottlenecks navigated, this is supposed to be the year in which the dust settles and the true state of the world economy becomes clear.

But as we enter 2022, the persistence of distortions to trade, labour markets, retail prices and spending and saving habits mean fundamentals are still impossible to assess.

The explosion at the turn of the year of the Omicron variant of the coronavirus – even if confirmed to be milder – further blurs the picture.

Differing responses among the big economies to this latest wave – from Britain’s “ride it out” approach to China’s draconian “zero-Covid” lockdowns – complicate the aggregate effect.

Investor outlooks for 2022 have largely stuck with a bullish take on earnings-driven equities, showing a dogged preference for rotating into cyclicals from tech and a pervasive wariness of low-yielding bonds. But the stock market wobble on another hawkish turn from the US Federal Reserve underlines that confidence in another bumper year is shaky and advice for investors more about staying on the bandwagon than striding out on a new path.

Noise and signal

Jason Draho, head, Asset Allocation Americas, at UBS Global Wealth Management, advised people to brace for alarm around economic data, lower returns and more volatility, especially as any Omicron-linked distortions have yet to emerge.

“The market may not look through this economic noise, but that’s what it is,” he said, adding that growth and inflation figures are likely to get worse in the first two months.


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