Romania si Grecia au inregistrat cele mai mari rate ale inflatiei in septembrie 2010

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Euro area annual inflation up to 1.8%

EU up to 2.2%
Euro area1 annual inflation was 1.8% in September 20102, up from 1.6% in August. A year earlier the rate was -0.3%. Monthly inflation was 0.2% in September 2010.
EU3 annual inflation was 2.2% in September 2010, up from 2.0% in August. A year earlier the rate was 0.3%. Monthly inflation was 0.2% in September 2010.
These figures come from Eurostat, the statistical office of the European Union.
Inflation in the EU Member States
In September 2010, the lowest annual rates were observed in Ireland (-1.0%), Latvia (0.3%) and Slovakia (1.1%), and the highest in Romania (7.7%), Greece (5.7%) and Estonia (3.8%). Compared with August 2010, annual inflation rose in twenty Member States, remained stable in four and fell in three.
The lowest 12-month averages4 up to September 2010 were registered in Ireland (-2.1%), Latvia (-1.9%) and Slovakia (0.4%) and the highest in Romania (5.2%), Hungary (4.9%) and Greece (3.9%).
Euro area
The main components with the highest annual rates in September 2010 were transport (4.1%), alcohol & tobacco (3.2%) and housing (2.9%), while the lowest annual rates were observed for communications (-0.9%), recreation & culture (-0.2%) and clothing (0.2%). Concerning the detailed sub-indices, fuels for transport (+0.40 percentage points), heating oil (+0.16) and vegetables (+0.09) had the largest upward impacts on the headline rate, while garments and telecommunications (-0.09 each), meat and bread & cereals (-0.06 each) had the biggest downward impacts.
The main components with the highest monthly rates were clothing (6.5%), education (0.6%) and household equipment (0.4%), while the lowest were recreation & culture (-1.3%), hotels & restaurants (-1.2%) and transport (-0.4%). In particular, garments (+0.31 percentage points) and footwear (+0.08) had the largest upward impacts, while package holidays (-0.14), accommodation services (-0.12) and air transport (-0.08) had the biggest downward impacts.

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