Stagflation is a concept that boggles the mind. It’s about high inflation, yet stagnant wages. What does it mean for the future of America?
Learn how to defend your financial assets against the wealth destroying monetary policies of the RBNZ, the US Federal Reserve and the rest of the world’s central banks…and discover the best ways to make money in a high or low, interest rate environment.
The US economy and the US government are both living on borrowed time. Blame it on tax cuts, rampant spending and rising inflation.
The Republican Party used to be about small government and balanced budgets. But now, under Trump, it’s embraced disastrous debt and inflation.
Now that the dust has settled on the midterms, we see the Democrats in control of the House and Trump’s power diminished. But will anything actually change?
They promised us that the digital economy would keep us safe and make us more prosperous. But what if it’s just a new form of enslavement?
When the stock market responds to strong economic news with falls, it’s not a bullish sign, folks. Why? Because it means the Fed will continue raising rates.
Americans generally believe that the economy under Trump is galloping along at a fantastic pace. Sadly, that’s not the truth.
Donald Trump came into the White House promising to drain the swamp. Instead what we’re seeing is the deficit ballooning to $1.3 trillion next year.
The stock market is more volatile than it’s ever been. Why? Well, it all comes down to America’s ferocious appetite for debt.
Trump wants the US Federal Reserve to lower interest rates instead of raise them. He believes this is the secret to a beautiful economy. But is it really?
Trump is at war with the US Federal Reserve over the issue of interest rates. How high is too high? And how low is too low? Here’s the inconvenient truth.
As the Dow seesaws, the major casualty this past week has been Sears. Here’s how financial hustling contributed to the company’s collapse.
October is bad for markets. At least that’s according to the so-called October Effect theory. Apparently, investors get nervous this time of the year, so markets are more prone to declines.
The general rule is high interest rates slow an economy and low interest rates speed it up. China’s priority is the latter. To most, this seems foolhardy.