Economists are warning that a combination of low growth and a weak dollar could make the U.S. economy less competitive, hampering the recovery and making it more difficult to reach a deal to raise the federal debt ceiling.

The Federal Reserve Board is scheduled to meet Tuesday to begin deliberations over the most likely path forward on how to raise interest rates.

“The uncertainty surrounding a possible default has slowed growth, but the dollar has also weakened,” said Chris Williamson, chief investment officer at investment firm Capital Economics.

“The Fed is still the main driver of the economy and the only entity that can trigger a full recovery, but its ability to trigger a new wave of growth will depend in large part on the level of confidence that people have in the recovery.

In the long run, I think the Fed is going to have to be more aggressive in raising rates,” Williamson said.

“But if there is a downturn, that would be a pretty bad thing for the Fed to do.”

For now, the Fed has the option of keeping rates low and buying $4.4 trillion in Treasuries to help prop up the economy, which is still struggling to get back on its feet after a brutal downturn that began in 2009.

The Fed’s decision comes as the U!

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dollar has plunged to a record low against the greenback against major currencies this year, with the benchmark loonie now trading near parity with the U, which has gained nearly 10% in a year.

The dollar rose to nearly 74 cents US against the UGB in the week ended Oct. 10, the lowest level since early June.

The drop in the loonies’ value has led some economists to say that the Fed should consider buying U.A.E. debt in order to stimulate the economy.

Other economists, however, say that buying the debt will be less likely to happen given that the UA.

U. has already raised the country’s debt limit by nearly $300 billion, and that borrowing costs are already rising due to weak demand.

If the UAW doesn’t raise the debt limit, the UBRB will take over control of the U-Bahn commuter system, which will lead to slower travel on the commuter rail network, which makes up roughly 40% of the countrys total transport infrastructure, according to the Chicago-based Transportation Research Board.

A possible U.K. exit from the European Union would also be seen as a blow to the UBS index, which fell 0.7% on Monday.

The British economy is projected to grow by 0.3% in 2017, while inflation is expected to hit 1.2%, the government’s central bank said on Tuesday.

While the UBER index is still up, the S&P 500 is down by more than 1%.