Governments like to boast about pumping money into
The deal follows the current trend in the region with Gulf economies pumping money into
Egypt following the toppling of President Mohamed Mursi of the Muslim Brotherhood in 2013.
How on earth can we go on pumping money into
this cesspit of corruption that has lost all sense of reality and appear not to understand what it is that real people need?
The Indian central bank is pumping money into
the banking system to prevent a capital flight.
The move was made, she said, because there are indications that major markets like China, Japan, and Europe are moving away from austerity measures and "pumping money into
(SeeNews) - Jun 25, 2014 - China's Steyr Motors Co Ltd (SHE:000760) has started pumping money into
the expansion of its Austrian unit almost a year later than originally planned.
Buying a football club and pumping money into
it entitles you to many privileges but changing its name is not one of them.
The council's priority is to keep pumping money into
Gold edged up Wednesday as a weak report on the US job market fed speculation that the Federal Reserve would keep pumping money into
The Indian banking industry, along with country s top private sector lender ICICI Bank, is in anticipation of improvement of liquidity scenario in view of the Reserve Bank of India s constant moves for pumping money into
the banking system.
The government also has boosted investment by state-owned industry and is pumping money into
the economy through higher spending on low-cost housing and public works.
OK, Sisu are understandably miffed about a slur on their name as they ply money into our club, but do they not realise that the supporters holding the offending items are pumping money into
the club just to sit there and watch?
With research continuing to show that the sophisticated drugs that biotech companies produce may hold the key to eradicating life-threatening conditions, investors have begun pumping money into
It is now a year since the Bank of England decided to slash interest rates to 0.5 per cent and begin pumping money into
the economy by buying bonds, a policy known as quantitative easing.
Doctors fear it is pumping money into
the private sector and warned people were being seen as "units", not patients.