As far as economic indicators go, gross domestic product (GDP) from the Bureau of Economic Analysis (BEA) is probably one of the most popular. Despite the attention this comprehensive look at American output receives, it offers some of the oldest data available in a new release when it is published because it includes information as old as the first month from the previous quarter.
Output growth in America during the first quarter of 2019 was downwardly revised by the Bureau of Economic Analysis in their second estimate of the period’s Gross Domestic Product. After more data were collected, output is estimated to have grown 3.1 percent on an annualized basis, down from 3.2 percent in the first iteration.
More data regarding America’s economic output were collected and tallied up by the Bureau of Economic Analysis, providing a fuller look at our nation’s gross domestic product. Unfortunately, the fuller picture suggests additional slowing took place in the final quarter of last year than first thought. On a seasonally adjusted, annualized basis, output grew 2.2 percent, r
After poring over more complete data, the Bureau of Economic Analysis made a slight adjustment to their initial estimate of gross domestic product (GDP) in the second quarter of 2018. Initially reported as +4.1 percent on an annualized inflation-adjusted basis, they now believe output grew 4.2 percent. This revised tally will get one more adjustment in a final revision due out later
First quarter 2018 economic output was more moderate than earlier estimates suggested according to the Final Revision to Gross Domestic Product (GDP) from the Bureau of Economic Analysis (BEA). Their latest calculation indicates an annualized growth rate of 2.0 percent, downwardly revised from 2.2 percent in the second tally and 2.3 percent in the initial estimate. In sum, output sl