Translation of fiscal in Spanish:


fiscal, adj.

Pronunciation /ˈfɪsk(ə)l//ˈfɪsk(ə)l/


  • 1

    (policy) fiscal
    (restraint) monetario
    in fiscal 1987 en el año fiscal de 1987
    • The government has a fiscal revenue projection of a billion dollars.
    • This has resulted in lower government revenue and a larger fiscal deficit.
    • But it is precisely because Britain must be globally competitive that we need to maintain control of our currency, monetary policy and fiscal policy.
    • Economic instability is caused by poor monetary and fiscal policies of a country.
    • The upgrade reflects the country's bright economic prospects and prudent fiscal policies.
    • The rating reflects the Government's record of prudent economic and fiscal policies in the face of substantial structural challenges.
    • At the same time, Beijing has also lost flexibility in pursuing fiscal policy due to its loss of revenues from provincial authorities.
    • In the 1980s the hike was caused by our domestic policies, as both monetary and fiscal policy pushed up the exchange rate.
    • A lot would depend on U.S. policy, not just monetary but fiscal policy.
    • The problem is that there are two major levers on the economy: monetary policy, to do with the money supply, and fiscal policy, to do with how much the government spends.
    • It must also continue to adopt monetary and fiscal policies for solving economic problems.
    • Persistent revenue shortfalls and growing fiscal pressures create the need to seek and find alternative measures of meeting the demands on the public budget.
    • With weak economic growth squeezing fiscal revenues, he was forced to announce a sharp increase in public borrowing in November.
    • This year, thanks to rising revenues and wise fiscal policy, the deficit was $108 billion less than expected.
    • Revenue and fiscal deficits were projected at 2.9 and 4.4 per cent for 2004-05.
    • Controlling both expenditures and revenues is fiscal prudence, something you promised.
    • Governments which pursue monetary and fiscal policies which are not seen to be sustainable in the long-term are punished hard these days - and much more rapidly than 30 or 40 years ago.
    • So if the UK reacts differently to changes in the world economy from the rest of the eurozone, the only lever left to stabilise the economy is fiscal policy.
    • A recent study by the US General Accounting Office tells us that in 1949, 47 per cent of all fiscal revenues were collected from corporations.
    • Its causes may have little to do with monetary or fiscal policy being too tight.