FiveThirtyEight’s forecast model of Bulgaria, a country of just 6.7 million people, has Bulgaria as the most important emerging market.
That is an impressive achievement for a country with an estimated gross domestic product of just $10.6 billion in 2015, according to the IMF.
Bulgaria has been growing faster than the rest of the world over the past decade, with an annual GDP growth rate of 1.5%.
But its economic performance has lagged behind the rest.
As the IMF notes, “in the last five years, growth has not kept pace with inflation and unemployment is at its highest level in more than 20 years.”
That has led to a widening gap between the richest and the rest in Bulgaria.
Bulgarian President Rosen Plevneliev has pledged to close that gap by 2022, but he has failed to achieve that goal.
In fact, the economy has shrunk by 0.4% in real terms between 2014 and 2019, which is worse than the country’s economy as a whole, according the World Bank.
The country’s debt has doubled since 2008, and its debt-to-GDP ratio is at a record high.
This has helped fuel inflation and the country has been one of the most indebted countries in the world.
The government has been trying to find new ways to balance the books, but it hasn’t succeeded.
The IMF notes that “the economic situation remains fragile.”
That may be the case in Bulgaria, but that is hardly a reason to give up on the country.
The best news in politicsThis year, the Bulgarian National Bank (BGNIB) has already issued another round of bonds in a bid to shore up the economy.
This will be the first time that the bank has done so since 2008.
BGNIB’s debt is currently $7.7 billion, but the new bonds are meant to provide more liquidity to the economy and to help it avoid further shocks.
If the bank’s debt goes down by another $2 billion, the new loans will be issued at a discount of up to 7.7%.
The new bonds will be available for a period of six months.
The central bank will hold $1.2 billion in reserves, and the state will provide $300 million to cover any shortfalls in the bond market.
This should help keep the economy on the right track.
But in order to achieve this, it will also require the BGNUB to sell assets to private investors.
BNIB has also announced that it is exploring ways to monetize its bonds in ways that will give it more cash to spend on other purchases.
BBNIB said that its bonds are “notional,” and thus can be sold for cash at a discounted rate.
That would be a great way to raise capital, but such a move would make it difficult for the bank to raise more money from private investors, especially when the new money is not tied up in its bonds.
If a private investor buys bonds from the BNID, they would have the right to buy the bonds back from BGNB at a lower price, which would be even worse for the economy, as BGNI’s debt would likely be worth far more than its assets.
The next stepsThe new round of BNB bonds will go into effect on July 1, 2018.
This is a good sign for the country, which will have more time to get used to the idea of more debt.
But that won’t last forever.
The next round of the BNB will be scheduled for November.