Central and eastern Europe has enjoyed a roaring few years of growth while other regions have stalled or gone into reverse.
Foreign investors have been eager to participate, in flight from western Europe’s woes and eying the strong fundamentals and growth available in these countries. As a result, yields have plummeted.
But with growth slowing, as the eurozone crisis hits exports and austerity measures weaken domestic consumption, the CEE must face up to new difficulties.
EuroWeek assembled a panel of CEE borrowers and experts in Vienna on January 14 to discuss how best to manage these rising challenges.
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