Evaporating inflation and slowing growth have put financial markets into such a spin that they could inflict further damage on the world economy.
Global regulators are making it more expensive for hedge funds and insurance companies to raise money from loaning shares in a bid to curb hitherto unregulated risks in "shadow banking".
World policymakers gather in Washington later this week to ponder how to sustain economic recovery at a time when the United States is about to turn off its money taps.
Scotland's rejection of independence and a lack of any fireworks at a Fed meeting last week have calmed investors enough to shift the focus back to what some call the "Great Stagnation", and how to avoid it.
Financial leaders of the Group of 20 top economies remain committed to chasing higher global growth, but were divided on how to achieve it as Germany pushed back at calls from the United States and others for more immediate stimulus.
Fund managers may face tougher scrutiny by global regulators than planned after their intense lobbying against a first proposal backfired, industry sources and G20 officials said.
In an The Group of Twenty Finance Ministers and Central Bank Governors's (G20), attendees would be seeing a show of power and influence between US President Barack Obama and Russian President Vladimir Putin arguing on how to act on the crisis in Syria.
Participants of the G20 summit held recently in Moscow expressed concerns regarding US Fed, China, and Japan.