Even though 151,000 new real jobs were added in October, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, the unemployment rate stayed at 9.6 percent. This announcement not only successfully masked the fact that fewer people were looking for work, which made the rate look better, but also that more people are staying unemployed longer.

When asked during an “Online with Terry Jeffrey” interview about how to solve the debt crisis facing the country, former Branch Banking & Trust (BB&T) CEO John Allison, was direct:

In a remarkable show of both contempt and hubris, the Federal Reserve System announced that it will be celebrating its 100th birthday at exactly the same place where it secretly started, in Jekyll Island, Georgia.

The incessant and never-ending drumbeat of bad news about the economy was deftly summarized here, which concluded that 16 new records had been set over the past 12 months, “and they are all bad.”

One day after the Federal Reserve Bank's “Federal Open Market Committee” (FOMC) announced it would create an additional $600 billion in currency over the next eight months, commodities markets skyrocketed as investors frantically sought hedges against the coming inflation. The Federal Reserve Bank, staffed with Keynesian and a few Monetarist school economists, calls the move “quantitative easing.”