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 financial journalist Bill Bonner

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LIKE A HOUSE on fire, the election continues to draw a crowd of gawkers, writes Bill Bonner in his Diary of a Rogue Economist.
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Writes Bill Bonner in his Diary of a Rogue Economist. This year's presidential campaign is the most absurd and remarkable we have ... But the financial world is our beat here at the Diary. And it, too, keeps us chuckling. Midweek, stocks and bonds sold ...
The result of this short-term fixation is that a financial tsunami is about to overwhelm markets, while investors are asleep on the beach and don't see the wall of water bearing down on them.
Has really increased tremendously in terms of not just interest rates that were prevailing (which were negative to zero) but also the way in which they are moving economic growth, or stifling economic growth by instead fortifying financial institutions ...
'How President Clinton Will Handle a Hostile Congress,' reads a headline in the Financial Times. The 'pink paper' isn't waiting for the ... We're going to tell it - as we see it - in the next issue of our Bill Bonner Letter. But here's the Dummies ...

LAST WEEK, we got a peek at the End of the World, writes Bill Bonner in his Diary of a Rogue Economist. As hurricane Matthew approached the coast of Florida, a panic set in.
Initially, the commentariat thought Carter won because "by every measure except aw-shucks niceness", as one journalist wrote, "Carter was the clearly superior performer".
Publisher of Agora Financial, Addison Wiggin is also editorial director of The Daily Reckoning. He is the author, with Bill Bonner, of the international bestsellers Financial Reckoning Day and Empire of debt, and best-selling author of The Demise of ...
Publisher of Agora Financial, Addison Wiggin is also editorial director of The Daily Reckoning. He is the author, with Bill Bonner, of the international bestsellers Financial Reckoning Day and Empire of debt, and best-selling author of The Demise of ...
Our Justice Department is so pathetic, so flippant about the reality of mega financial criminal behavior and suitable punishment that this CEO of the nation's second-largest bank can stand before the Senate on national television and the vastness of ...
Publisher of Agora Financial, Addison Wiggin is also editorial director of The Daily Reckoning. He is the author, with Bill Bonner, of the international bestsellers Financial Reckoning Day and Empire of debt, and best-selling author of The Demise of ...
And as Chris Mayer mentioned above, it doesn't take much of a drop in value in this paper pile to put Europe's biggest bank, Deutsche Bank, out of business.
THERE are two ways you can destroy a country, writes Bill Bonner in his Diary of a Rogue Economist, reporting from Ouzilly near Paris, France.
Bill Bonner is founder and owner of Agora Inc., one of America's largest consumer newsletter Publishers. Best-selling author and globe-trotting correspondent since 1999 for the Daily Reckoning email, he is chairman of family-wealth advisory Bonner ...
Bill Bonner is founder and owner of Agora Inc., one of America's largest consumer newsletter Publishers. Best-selling author and globe-trotting correspondent since 1999 for the Daily Reckoning email, he is chairman of family-wealth advisory Bonner ...
David Stockman, former White House Budget Director in the Reagan administration and best-selling author, is interviewed by top notch reporter, Greg Hunter.

WE CAME back from South America poorer but wiser, writes Bill Bonner in his Diary of a Rogue Economist. For the first time ever, we have had to face the ... They can use this money to buy real financial assets. Theoretically, they could buy all the ...
Publisher of Agora Financial, Addison Wiggin is also editorial director of The Daily Reckoning. He is the author, with Bill Bonner, of the international bestsellers Financial Reckoning Day and Empire of debt, and best-selling author of The Demise of ...
As British journalist and political philosopher William Godwin pointed out back in the late 18th century, government should be protecting us from the originarios who are trying to take our land.
Each bailout gets bigger than the one before. Yes, they do the bailouts, building upon "truncation". Yes, governments don't go down without a fight.
But there is not much to do in the waiting room of an emergency room; we might as well catch up on the financial news. Alas, there is not much this time of year.
"Carried interest" - or "carry" - is a term used in the financial industry to refer to what is essentially a performance bonus.
There is scarcely any part of the economy or the financial system he doesn't want to fiddle with. For example, he believes the feds should buy houses in foreclosure, guarantee all bank deposits, and meet economic recessions - in classic Keynesian ...
Publisher of Agora Financial, Addison Wiggin is also editorial director of The Daily Reckoning. He is the author, with Bill Bonner, of the international bestsellers Financial Reckoning Day and Empire of debt, and best-selling author of The Demise of ...
Two of the UK's most influential financial journals of record - the Financial Times and The Economist - backed 'Remain' to the full extent of their journalistic resources, and lost.
Bill Bonner is founder and owner of Agora Inc., one of America's largest consumer newsletter Publishers. Best-selling author and globe-trotting correspondent since 1999 for the Daily Reckoning email, he is chairman of family-wealth advisory Bonner ...
Publisher of Agora Financial, Addison Wiggin is also editorial director of The Daily Reckoning. He is the author, with Bill Bonner, of the international bestsellers Financial Reckoning Day and Empire of debt, and best-selling author of The Demise of ...
"It took two for one from 2009-2010, when Beijing embarked on a massive stimulus program to ward off the effects of the global financial crisis. "The ratio had doubled again to four for one in 2015, and this year, it has taken six yuan for every Yuan ...
IT WAS 113 degrees outside when we rolled through Baker, California, a few days ago, writes Bill Bonner in his Diary of a Rogue Economist.
After our trip to Las Vegas, we spent one night in Baltimore and then got on another airplane. Standing in line, unpacking bags, getting zapped by X-ray machines - it has all become so routine we almost forget how absurd it is.
In 1971, the Financial Services industry was just 1.25% of GDP. Today, it's more than three times that much. In terms of real output, finance is still tiny.
IT WAS 113 degrees outside when we rolled through Baker, California, a few days ago, writes Bill Bonner in his Diary of a Rogue Economist.
In 1971, the Financial Services industry was just 1.25% of GDP. Today, it's more than three times that much. In terms of real output, finance is still tiny.
Over the weekend, we listened to a talk by author and economist George Gilder at Freedom Fest in Las Vegas. He is a genius.
The strangeness of today's financial world is illustrated most emphatically by negative interest rates. As colleague Chris Lowe reported this week, $12 trillion of sovereign debt now trades on sub-zero yields.
CHECK OUT these headlines from the past few days, says trend-following money manager, author and tutor Michael Covel in Addison Wiggin's Daily Reckoning.
The magazine pictured him alongside then Treasury secretary Robert Rubin and his deputy, Larry Summers, under the headline "The Committee to Save the World" for their handling of the Asian financial crisis.) It was power Greenspan wanted; he knew he ...
This was considered such good news that investors rushed to buy stocks. At least, that was the line taken by the mainstream financial press. But a single month's number is meaningless noise. Even honest numbers should be disregarded; they just don't ...
And when financial progress is concentrated in a handful of people, the elite bar their doors. In Britain, the London-based, credit-fuelled financial industry paid well. Outside of London, the masses revolted. It was like being married to someone who ...
Surely, they can fix this! (A letter in the Financial Times reminds us that Swedish voters cast their ballots against nuclear power in 1980.
Chris was interviewing us for a podcast recording that goes out to lifetime subscribers of our monthly publication, The Bill Bonner Letter. "Sometimes they are expansive...open...and optimistic. They reach out for new ideas, new markets, and new customers.
More important, the foxes set up a financial system that was fraudulent, pernicious, and bound to blow up. Using credit instead of commodity-backed money, they distorted the entire economy, curtailed real capital investment, pinched off productivity ...
A torrent of water splashed against the windows, as people in the park ran for cover. It is summer, officially. Sell in May? "Sell in May and go away" is old advice on Wall Street.
James G. Rickards is the editor of Strategic intelligence, the newest newsletter from Agora Financial. He is an American lawyer, economist, and investment banker with 35 years of experience working in capital markets on Wall Street.
And now we know that the deep state controls the US government (and indirectly, the Fed and the financial system). So nobody really cares about the voters anyway.
China has been transformed by a credit-fueled investment boom unlike anything the world has ever seen, writes investment author Richard Duncan in Addison Wiggin's Daily Reckoning. A credit-based economy, built around what has effectively been the ...
was practically the universal response to our latest Diary entry, writes Bill Bonner in his Diary of a Rogue Economist. Readers ... Sticking her neck out, she said the Brexit vote next week "could have consequences" for the financial system. ... Best ...
Writing in the Financial Times - a bastion of narrative delusion - he takes aim at the presumptive Republican presidential nominee, Donald Trump.
Fed chair Janet Yellen had let it be known that another rate hike might be coming this month. But then, on Friday, the big US jobs report came out.


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