The Bank of Canada said that it needs to communicate more clearly about inflation.

Bank of Canada senior deputy governor Carolyn Rogers emphasizes the importance of clear communication in current climate of high inflation.

In order to keep Canadians' expectations of inflation low, the Bank of Canada needs to return inflation to target.

The Bank of Canada's senior deputy governor, Carolyn Rogers, said the current period of high inflation has focused the central bank's efforts to communicate clearly and concisely. Inflation has been running at an annual rate of 2.7%, above the Bank of Canada's 2% target. The best way to keep Canadians' expectations on inflation low is to get inflation back to target," Rogers told the Globe and Mail. The Bank of Canada hiked interest rates to 3.25% from 2.50% earlier this month, to their highest level in 14 years, and signaled its most aggressive tightening campaign in decades was not yet done as it battles to tame inflation.

The Bank of Canada has been working to simplify its public outreach in recent years.

The Bank of Canada has been trying to simplify its public outreach for a number of years, publishing videos and plain-language explainers of monetary policy. "We think that the more Canadians understand what we're doing, and why we're doing it, the more trust they'll build in the Bank of Canada," Rogers said.

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Despite efforts to improve communication, the Bank of Canada is still struggling to engage with the public.

A recent rate hike to 3.25% has caused concern among Canadians.

The Bank of Canada's recent interest rate hike has caused many Canadians to worry about the future of inflation. The central bank raised rates for the fifth time in less than two years, and signaled its most aggressive tightening campaign in decades was not yet done as it battles to tame inflation. The move came as a surprise to some, who had expected the Bank of Canada to take a more cautious approach given the uncertain economic environment.

The Bank of Canada is worried that Canadians will start to think that high inflation is here to stay.

The Bank of Canada is concerned that Canadians will begin to think that high inflation is here to stay, even though the central bank's target is for inflation to remain at 2%. Inflation has been running at an annual rate of 2.7%, above the Bank of Canada's 2% target, for several months now. The Bank fears that if Canadians start to expect higher prices, they will begin to spend more, which could lead to even higher inflation.

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The Bank of Canada needs to do more to ensure that Canadians understand its monetary policy.

The Bank of Canada should continue to produce videos and plain-language explainers.

The Bank of Canada has been trying to simplify its public outreach for a number of years, publishing videos and plain-language explainers of monetary policy. Despite these efforts, the bank is still struggling to engage with the public. In order to ensure that Canadians understand its monetary policy, the Bank of Canada should continue to produce videos and plain-language explainers.

The Bank of Canada should focus on engaging with Canadians on a more personal level.

In addition to continuing to produce videos and plain-language explainers, the Bank of Canada should also focus on engaging with Canadians on a more personal level. This could involve holding town halls or open houses where members of the public can come and ask questions about inflation, interest rates, and other economic topics. By engaging with Canadians on a more personal level, the Bank of Canada will be able to build trust and understanding among the general population.

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