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Q: If the Inflation Rate in 1996 was tripled and the House Price Index was only affected by inflation, what would the House Price Index Outside the Capital be starting in 1997?
A: In economics, hyperinflation occurs when a country experiences very high and usually accelerating inflation. [ While the real values of the specific economic items generally stay the same in terms of relatively stable foreign currencies, in hyperinflationary conditions the general price level within a specific economy increases rapidly as the functional or internal currency, as opposed to a
foreign currency. It loses its real value very quickly, normally at an accelerating rate.[1] Hyperinflation[2] results from a rapid and continuing increase in the supply of money, which occurs when a government prints money or creates credits in bank accounts, instead of collecting taxes to fund government activities. The price increases that result from more government spending create a vicious circle, requiring ever growing amounts of money creation to fund government activities. Hence both monetary inflation and price inflation rapidly accelerate. Such rapidly increasing prices cause widespread unwillingness of the local population to hold the local currency as it rapidly loses its real value. Instead they quickly spend any money they receive, which rapidly increases the velocity of money flow, which in turn causes further acceleration in prices.[3] Hyperinflation is often associated with wars or their aftermath, political or social upheavals, or other crises that make it difficult for the government to tax the population. ]
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User: If the Inflation Rate in 1996 was tripled and the House Price Index was only affected by inflation, what would the House Price Index Outside the Capital be starting in 1997?

Weegy: In economics, hyperinflation occurs when a country experiences very high and usually accelerating inflation. [ While the real values of the specific economic items generally stay the same in terms of relatively stable foreign currencies, in hyperinflationary conditions the general price level within a specific economy increases rapidly as the functional or internal currency, as opposed to a foreign currency. It loses its real value very quickly, normally at an accelerating rate.[1] Hyperinflation[2] results from a rapid and continuing increase in the supply of money, which occurs when a government prints money or creates credits in bank accounts, instead of collecting taxes to fund government activities. The price increases that result from more government spending create a vicious circle, requiring ever growing amounts of money creation to fund government activities. Hence both monetary inflation and price inflation rapidly accelerate. Such rapidly increasing prices cause widespread unwillingness of the local population to hold the local currency as it rapidly loses its real value. Instead they quickly spend any money they receive, which rapidly increases the velocity of money flow, which in turn causes further acceleration in prices.[3] Hyperinflation is often associated with wars or their aftermath, political or social upheavals, or other crises that make it difficult for the government to tax the population. ]
rocketmail|Points 363|

User: infIf the Inflation Rate in 1996 was tripled and the House Price Index was only affected by inflation, what would the House Price Index Outside the Capital be starting in 1997?lation rate is 1.5 and 99 price

Weegy: In economics, hyperinflation occurs when a country experiences very high and usually accelerating inflation. [ [ While the real values of the specific economic items generally stay the same in terms of relatively stable foreign currencies, in hyperinflationary conditions the general price level within a specific economy increases rapidly as the functional or internal currency, as opposed to a foreign currency. It loses its real value very quickly, normally at an accelerating rate.[1] Hyperinflation[2] results from a rapid and continuing increase in the supply of money, which occurs when a government prints money or creates credits in bank accounts, instead of collecting taxes to fund government activities. The price increases that result from more government spending create a vicious circle, requiring ever growing amounts of money creation to fund government activities. Hence both monetary inflation and price inflation rapidly accelerate. Such rapidly increasing prices cause widespread unwillingness of the local population to hold the local currency as it rapidly loses its real value. Instead they quickly spend any money they receive, which rapidly increases the velocity of money flow, which in turn causes further acceleration in prices.[3] Hyperinflation is often associated with wars or their aftermath, political or social upheavals, or other crises that make it difficult for the government to tax the population. ] ]
Expert answered|haudenschield|Points 90|

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Asked 10/27/2012 7:42:26 PM
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