A proposed Labor Department rule regarding investment advisers could have a chilling effect on the speech of popular advisers such as Dave Ramsey.
According to a recent Moody’s Investors Service tally, the number of least-creditworthy companies rose by 10 this month to a recent high of 274. In 2009, the number of companies on financially shaky ground hit a record high at an astounding 291 companies. In light of the recent Moody’s rankings, many are looking with a wary eye at the already shaky economy.
The International Monetary Fund is urging G-20 nations to consider a coordinated implementation of fiscal and monetary stimulus to counteract signs of a slowing global economy. What does that mean, and does it make sense for the United States and the rest of the world to consider?
China G20 Agenda: More sellouts to — and “convergence” with — Beijing’s communist regime, along with more global “stimulus” and more coordinated central planning.
Goldman Sachs, Carlyle Group, Kissinger Associates, and other Wall Street insiders promote the globalist New World Order of China “integration” and “convergence” with the United States.
Although the narrative from the Obama administration is one of an economy that has been humming along nicely, the reality is that the Federal Reserve primed the pump with historic and far-reaching intervention efforts. Now that the era of easy money appears to be over, the resulting slowdown — with junk bonds as a predictor — is pointing to a looming recession.
Congressman Walter Jones and 44 other members of the U.S. House of Representatives are calling on the Obama administration to halt the sale of the Chicago Stock Exchange to a Chinese company.
Heavy doses of monetary policy have become the norm throughout the Western world over the past few decades, with the lowering of interest rates the most commonly utilized tool. Can interest rates ever go below zero, and if so, what does it mean?