Translation of eurozone in Spanish:

eurozone

eurozona, n.

Pronunciation /ˈjʊroʊˌzoʊn//ˈjʊərə(ʊ)zəʊn/

noun

Finance

  • 1

    eurozona feminine
    zona euro feminine
    • Sweden's continued exclusion from the eurozone is bound to come into sharp focus.
    • Or else they will borrow the money in France, Germany or anywhere else in the eurozone.
    • The fact that we are in the eurozone reveals the bald economic facts to our continental visitors.
    • However, 2002 is expected to bring better news for the eurozone as the economic factors begin to shift.
    • The eurozone is being hit hardest as the currency has weakened against the dollar, he says.
    • Most banks have produced guides for customers wishing to send money abroad within the eurozone.
    • Fuelled by the highest inflation rate in the eurozone, workers have been demanding higher wages.
    • Despite having the highest inflation rate in the eurozone, we are not alone in experiencing a rise.
    • Aggregate trends in the eurozone indicate that member state finances are deteriorating.
    • The bank said the current rates would help ease the risks it foresaw in the economic recovery of the eurozone.
    • This is the wrong way round, since the US is growing much more quickly than the stagnant eurozone.
    • Suggesting that Irish inflation may have a knock-on effect on the eurozone is fatuous and absurd.
    • The decision came amid worries about the economy in the 12-nation eurozone.
    • The only upside of the economic slowdown is the chance that inflation will fall further across the eurozone.
    • The eurozone slowed dramatically, and output has barely picked up this year.
    • We believe an economic recovery in the eurozone may lag the US recovery by at least six months.
    • It came amid signs of a slowdown in the tentative economic recovery in the 12-nation eurozone.
    • The eurozone has grown more slowly than the US in three out of four years since the single currency's launch.
    • The eurozone's largest economy is in recession and looks likely to chalk up its fourth year of sub-par growth.
    • Ireland continues to glow on the back of the eurozone's low interest rates and loose fiscal policy.