But the question is whether the employment and output gaps will get worse—i.e., are we headed for a double-dip recession?
Despite an initial rally after today's jobs report, the Dow took another hit, sagging on fears of a double-dip recession.
As a result, we do run a higher risk of a double-dip recession than we did several months ago.
With Europe stuck in a double-dip recession, the United States once again finds itself a prime engine of global growth.
If this turns out to be double-dip recession, then all bets must be off.
More uncertainty could force a further credit squeeze on an economy that has just entered a double-dip recession.
The euro zone,” complains one columnist in the right-leading Daily Telegraph, “may be leading us into a double-dip recession.
The EU, and particularly the eurozone members of the EU, is at risk of a double-dip recession.
The practice of holding a second job that has retirement benefits while receiving a pension from former employment
[1970s+; fr an ice-cream cone with two dips, scoops, of ice cream]