Households, worried about the effects of the surge in price fever, will be able to protect their woolen socks a little better.
This Monday, the booklet A, held by 55 million French people, will see its remuneration increase from 1 to 2% per year, net of taxation.
The same goes for its little brother, the sustainable and solidarity development booklet (LDDS), which will benefit from an equivalent rate.
It is not the only regulated product to see its remuneration increased.
The popular savings account (LEP), reserved for households with little or no tax, and whose calculation depends more directly on inflation, will see its yield increase from 2.2% to 4.6% on August 1.
Some 6.9 million French people have them.
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The rise in regulated savings rates is probably only in its infancy.
“In all probability (…), the upward movement in the rate of the livret A will continue until February 1 of next year”
, declared a few days ago the governor of the Banque de France, François Villeroy…
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