credit rating

Political uncertainty reflected in Moody's credit rating for Croatia and Poland

Croatia and Poland are two countries in central and eastern Europe whose domestic political risks are reflected in the negative outlook on their credit ratings, Moody's credit ratings agency said in a press release on Wednesday.

Fitch affirms Croatia's rating at 'BB' with negative outlook

The Fitch Ratings agency has affirmed Croatia's long-term foreign and local currency issuer default ratings at 'BB' with negative outlooks. 

S&P affirms Croatia's rating with outlook remaining negative

The S&P Global Ratings agency on Friday affirmed its 'BB' long-term and 'B' short-term foreign and local currency sovereign credit ratings on Croatia. The outlook remains negative.

Moody's cuts Britain's credit rating outlook to "negative"

Credit ratings agency Moody's cut Britain's outlook from "stable" to "negative" on Saturday following the country's vote to leave the European Union.

FinMin doesn't see Barclays tips as signal for Croatia's credit rating

Croatian Finance Minister Zdravko Maric has said that recommendations of analysts of the British multinational banking and financial services company Barclays should not be interpreted as a signal regarding Croatia's credit rating.

Fin Min: The key is to upgrade credit rating

"From today's perspective, we have some sort of economic growth, last year it was 1.6% and this year we foresee a somewhat higher growth rate, however, the credit rating is a big challenge. If we want to make growth sustainable and stronger, it's clear that we have to strengthen credit growth,"

PM says 2016 budget could favourably impact credit rating

The 2016 draft budget which the government sent to parliament today is balanced, optimised, very good and could favourably impact Croatia's credit rating, Prime Minister Tihomir Oreskovic said on Thursday.

Karamarko hopes state budget will be passed in mid-March

Karamarko accused the previous government of carrying things too far in the employment plan and that the real state of affairs might be a surplus of employees rather than their shortage.