COVID-19 disrupted supply chains around the world and drove prices up. But the Russian invasion of Ukraine, and the consequent sanctions imposed by the United States and others, will inevitably push gasoline prices up, increase inflation worries, make investors uneasy and compromise recovering economic growth all over the world. Journalists Patricia Cohen and Jack Ewing assess the likely economic impacts of the conflict between Russia and Ukraine.
About the Authors
Patricia Cohen and Jack Ewing are economics and business journalists at The New York Times.
Comment on this summary
By the same authors
In our Journal
1 year ago
Employee Retention: More Is Now More (Again)
Inflation, rising energy, rent and food prices are putting employees under pressure - and their employers with them.
2 years ago
Horrible News and How to Deal with It
Humankind cannot complain about a lack of bad news in recent years. Here you can learn how to deal with media-induced anxieties as they arise – or how to prevent those worries in the first place. Back in 2018, a large-scale study discovered that American adults spend about half of each day interacting with some […]