Saturday , 15 December 2018


Economic Overviews

Borrowing Binge & Asset Bubble to Continue Until…Until

History strongly suggests that, rather than a return to a nice, placid world of “normal” interest rates, we are likely to see a continuation of the borrowing binge/asset bubble until real rates spike as a result of either soaring nominal rates soar or plummeting inflation. Here's why that is the case.

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Don’t Be Misled: 15 Fatal Financial Fallacies Worth Noting

Much of the conventional economic wisdom prevailing in financial circles - largely subscribed to as a basis for governmental policy, and widely accepted by the media and the public - is based on incomplete analysis, contra-factual assumptions, and false analogy. Below are 15 such fallacies and explanations as to why each is such.

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Revolution Is Rattling At the Gates Of These 5 European Countries – Here’s How to Resolve the Situation

History has taught that the collapse of the pillar of prosperity in a society always leads to revolution - and revolution is now rattling at the gates of Greece, Portugal, Spain, Italy and France. Below is an 8-step rescue plan for the Euro and a proposal to re-index all the European stock exchanges to dramatically improve the standard of living in the above mentioned countries.

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Are We In A Pre-crisis Period? A Look At 8 Possible Triggers

The frequency of financial crises and recessions is quite high: on average, there is one crisis every 58 months (using data from the US National Bureau of Economic Research). In other words, statistically speaking, we should expect the beginning of the next crisis in April 2015, which would end by March 2016. There are 8 possible scenarios that could cause the next crisis. Let's take a look at each.

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Europe’s Economic Recovery Has Run Out Of Steam! Here’s Why

Despite the European Central Bank's periodic assurances to the contrary, Europe is well on its way to a lost economic decade and if European policymakers cannot shake themselves out of their present state of complacency we should brace ourselves for very rough going in the global financial markets when the U.S. Federal Reserve starts the process of normalizing interest rates.

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