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Logistics and regression equations have always been the gold standard for predicting the future.

But in recent years, a slew of research has found that they’re also often a poor predictor of the future, and the trend is continuing.

That’s according to new research published by the International Monetary Fund (IMF), which found that in the future (at least for the foreseeable future), logistic regression equations could be a much better bet than other metrics for predicting future financial markets.

The findings are a bit surprising, given that in many respects the most important aspects of forecasting the future are not what the researchers call the “expected outcome” or “expected path” — the things that happen to a given financial system — but rather the “prospectus of the economy” or how the economy is likely to behave in the coming years.

That means predicting the “fundamentals of the world economy” as well as how a country is likely going to fare in the long term.

The results are particularly relevant for countries like India, where the economic recovery is far from complete and a huge amount of uncertainty remains over the long-term trajectory of the country.

“If we have good understanding of the fundamentals of the global economy, we can then make more informed decisions on the part of policymakers,” said James Cappelli, chief economist at the IMF and lead author of the study.

“Logistic regression can also help predict the trajectory of growth in countries and regions with large gaps between the growth potential of their economies and the potential growth of their neighbours, and for countries where economic growth is slow.”

The IMF also found that logistic regressions can also provide an accurate prediction of how countries are likely to fare over the next 15 years.

In the past, a linear regression model has typically been used to predict the growth of a country over time.

But that model is usually based on the assumptions that the growth rate is constant over time, that there is an underlying trend in the economy, and that the country’s growth rate remains constant throughout the forecast period.

In recent years the IMF has also found many regression models are more accurate than linear models, but that these models have tended to have a tendency to overestimate the expected growth rate of a future country over a given period.

The IMF paper found that the use of logistic equations in its models was especially important for forecasting the U.S. economy.

For instance, in the model, the IMF assumed that GDP growth will grow by a steady rate of 2 percent per year, while the U, S. and Europe economies are projected to grow by 3.5 percent and 4.5% respectively.

If the economy grows at 2 percent a year, the U., S. or Europe economies will grow about 10.7 percent a bit more than their predicted growth rate.

If GDP grows at 3.4 percent a time, the GDP growth rate in the U.’s and Europe’s economies will be about 10 percent less than their expected growth rates.

The result is that, over the forecast horizon, the expected GDP growth in the US will be 6.5 to 8 percent less.

In India, the result is much the same, with the model assuming a growth rate that is 3 percent a decade.

If that growth rate grows at a similar rate as India’s economy, the economy will grow 7.6 percent less, the model predicts.

The IMF said that, when the U-S.

and U-K.

economies grow at the same rate as the global average, the average growth rate over the decade is expected to be 7.5 percentage points.

If India’s GDP grows more slowly than the average for the world, the difference will be much smaller.

If India’s growth is faster than the global rate, it will be a lot less than 7.0 percentage points of a percentage point per year.

The paper says that if India grows at 5 percent a month, its GDP growth is expected not to exceed 6.0 percent per annum.

That is still a lot slower than the 8.4 to 9.2 percent per capita rate for India in 2030.

The results of the paper suggest that if the global growth rate keeps on growing at the current rate, the United States will be less productive than other advanced countries in the next several decades.

The study suggests that India’s projected GDP growth over the longer term will be around 4.8 percent per decade, or around the same level as the OECD average of 4.9 percent.

If growth is kept at the global level, India’s forecast GDP growth would be around 5.0 per cent per annumn, which would be the third lowest growth rate on the planet.

If growth is maintained at the low levels forecast by the IMF, the country could see its GDP shrink by more than 50 percent.

The authors say the result of such a scenario is likely worse than the U to India scenario, with India’s