Swiss economic summit answers,the economy,switzerland

The Swiss Economic Summit ended today with an answer to the question, “What is the economy of Switzerland?”

It was a big deal for Swiss economists.

They had a simple answer: “It’s all about money.”

Switzerland’s economy is at the heart of the global economy.

Switzerland is home to a massive Swiss army.

The Swiss franc has long been a global reserve currency and a major global reserve.

But its value has also plummeted, falling below 80 cents US on March 6, 2017.

“Switzerland is in a state of crisis,” said one of the two-day summit, which drew more than 500 attendees from 30 countries.

It is a crisis that is taking a toll on the economy.

The government says the economy is struggling with inflation, with wage growth and an aging population.

But the International Monetary Fund, the World Bank, the OECD and the European Union have all warned that Swiss monetary policy has been overly stimulative.

This has made it hard for the Swiss economy to absorb new investment.

“We have the highest level of unemployment in the world, and a shrinking middle class,” said Bernhard Schmiedecker, the finance minister.

The economy is in crisis.

The average Swiss salary is just under $50,000, and the unemployment rate is above 8%.

The Swiss economy is currently in the midst of a recession that is hurting the country’s young and middle class.

And the Swiss have been hit hard.

The country is in the middle of a fiscal crisis that could see the country cut back on social spending and spending on health care and education.

And its unemployment rate has been at least double the OECD average for a decade.

The economic crisis is also affecting the Swiss banking system, which is struggling to keep up with the increasing demand from emerging markets.

This is a big problem because Switzerland has been one of Switzerland’s main sources of foreign exchange, according to one of its main banks, UBS.

UBS is one of Europe’s largest banks, but it is also a major player in the Swiss currency market, so it can lose money on transactions with emerging markets when the Swiss franc falls.

That’s why the Swiss government is taking steps to reduce its foreign exchange reserves, and this is also going to be a problem for the banking system.

But Switzerland is also struggling with a long-running crisis in its health care system, and there are concerns about the quality of care for its poor and sick.

“It is an important issue because we have to manage a country that has one of world’s highest levels of unemployment, and also has a very poor quality of health care,” said Schmuedecker.

This was also the backdrop to an issue that has divided Swiss economists for years: the way the Swiss finance system is structured.

Swiss banks have been highly regulated and have strict rules about lending and lending practices.

They have been bailed out by a sovereign wealth fund, which holds a large portion of the Swiss sovereign debt.

But many economists have criticized this structure as being too lax.

This could make it difficult for Swiss banks to lend to businesses that have to pay higher interest rates.

That is exactly what happened in 2008 when Swiss banks lent to German companies that were in trouble, and in 2011 when Swiss banking lent to British companies that are in trouble.

There is also an issue with the Swiss central bank, which has a monopoly over banknotes, which can be used for a wide variety of transactions.

The central bank controls about 80 percent of the banknotes in the country.

The Central Bank of Switzerland says it has made efforts to improve the structure of the financial system.

“The central bank has invested heavily in creating and implementing policies aimed at promoting a banking system that is sound and efficient, while also reducing the scope for corruption,” the bank said in a statement.

“With a system that has always been highly flexible and is transparent, we are confident that the economy will recover in the future.”

The Swiss have also had to face the fallout from the banking crisis.

For example, the Swiss are the only country in the European region that is not a member of the European Central Bank.

This means the Swiss must keep their money locked up at home and deposit it in the bank.

And if Switzerland were to leave the European union, it would have to be replaced by another member state.

This would be a huge hit to the Swiss finances, which are already in bad shape.

The Federal Reserve has also said it wants to see a more flexible system of monetary policy to encourage growth.

But that will take time, and it is not clear how long it will take.

Switzerland has also faced a backlash from the international financial community.

“This is the Swiss way of doing things.

Switzerland pays for the rest of the world,” said Jean-Claude Trichet, the president of the OECD.

Switzerland does have a number of issues to deal with, including its long-standing policy of allowing foreigners to live and