Germany’s stock market is back to where it was at the end of August, but its performance is no better than before

German stock market has rebounded slightly since the beginning of August and has risen from a three-month low of 4,500 points in the third quarter to 4,800 points today.

The rise in the Berlin stock market since mid-August has been powered by an uptick in demand and the strong performance of German and foreign companies, according to the German government.

It’s also helped boost the economy.

German stocks are up by about 3% so far this year, up from 2% in the first half of the year.

But investors may be hoping for more from the European economy in the near future.

The Euro Area has seen a sharp slowdown in the fourth quarter, which is not surprising given the impact of the refugee crisis and the eurozone’s sovereign debt crisis.

The economy contracted by 0.5% in Q4.

The Federal Statistical Office says Germany contracted 0.7% in March, which could be the first sign that the country’s economy is slowing down.

The unemployment rate fell in March to 4.3%, the lowest level in nearly five years.

The Federal Statistical Service has forecast that GDP growth will contract to 1.5%, below the 2% growth expected for the fourth-quarter.

That will be a drag on the German economy, according the countrys government.

But it is still expected to return to its pre-crisis growth level by 2019.

The stock market could be a bit higher in 2019, if the economy continues to expand.

The stock market’s return is likely to be driven by the fact that investors are willing to wait a bit longer to buy German shares, and there are few other options.

Germany is Germany’s largest economy, with the fourth largest economy in Europe.

Its economy is forecast to expand by 3.5%-4% this year and by 4.4%-4.7%.

It is also one of the fastest growing economies in Europe, and its unemployment rate is falling, at 4.7%, below 5% the rate for most other European countries.

It is Germanys largest export market.