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The speed and intensity of the falls in commodity prices in the last 18 months have increased financial stress and worsened the economic outlook for commodity exporters like Brazil, Russia and many countries in the Middle East.
The combination of lower global growth and cheaper oil has meant inflation has fallen across advanced economies, with every major central bank revising down its inflation forecast.
At the time of the Spending Review and Autumn Statement 2015, markets expected the price of oil to rise gradually to per barrel in early 2016.
That has allowed an active monetary policy to support the economy while ensuring the fiscal position is sustainable in the long term.
In addition to measures announced at the Spending Review and Autumn Statement, the government will: This Budget backs business and enterprise to drive up productivity growth and create job opportunities.
This Budget continues to lower taxes, with new support for small business and entrepreneurs, while also modernising the tax system and taking steps to ensure that taxes are fair and are paid.
So this Budget sets out long-term solutions to long-term problems and invests in the education, builds the infrastructure and supports the savings of the next generation. Since the Spending Review and Autumn Statement was published in November 2015, the outlook for the global economy has worsened and global growth has slowed, with the International Monetary Fund () predicting global growth of 3.4% in 2016, 0.2 percentage points lower than its October forecast.
In this Budget, the government will take action to: ) to be the fastest growing major advanced economy this year. In advanced economies, there are growing concerns about productivity growth, high debt levels and deflationary risks.
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All this means the challenge of delivering a sustained rise in living standards following the financial crisis is greater here in Britain than the Office for Budget Responsibility () had previously forecast.