A manager weighs banknotes on a scale at a bakery in Caracas, Venezuela, on Oct. 13, 2016. Once one of the world’s strongest currencies, the bolívar has been reduced to a nuisance: Each purchase requires so many bills that businesses are weighing, not counting, them.
A manager weighs banknotes on a scale at a bakery in Caracas, Venezuela, on Oct. 13, 2016. Once one of the world’s strongest currencies, the bolívar has been reduced to a nuisance: Each purchase requires so many bills that businesses are weighing, not counting, them. Manaure Quintero Bloomberg
A manager weighs banknotes on a scale at a bakery in Caracas, Venezuela, on Oct. 13, 2016. Once one of the world’s strongest currencies, the bolívar has been reduced to a nuisance: Each purchase requires so many bills that businesses are weighing, not counting, them. Manaure Quintero Bloomberg

Devastating forecast: Venezuelan inflation could reach 30,000 percent, economists say

January 03, 2018 05:25 PM