Palisades Gold Radio: The Fed has Permanently Distorted the World (w/ Dr. Nomi Prins)


Palisades Gold Radio
Sep 30, 2022

Tom welcomes economist and author Dr. Nomi Prins to the show.

Nomi explains how central banks are adversely affecting everyone on the planet. The Fed is the mothership in this global policy structure. Tensions are building between the United States and China, particularly around monetary policy. Since the financial crisis of 2008 the Fed has blown out their balance sheets with monetary easing. China had a similar policy, but they channeled that monetary energy into building up the country. As a result, they had significant growth, while in the United States the economy staggered.

She explains how financial markets have become permanently distorted due to a move away from real economics. When there is a crisis, we will once again double the size of the balance sheet to resolve the problem. This has become a permanent policy because there is no going back. The Fed admits that it would take at least five years to begin to lower their balance sheet. Money remains easily obtainable to the financial system, but it doesn’t provide true follow through to the real economy.

She notes that central banks exercise a huge amount of control and power over the economic system. Jerome Powell can move markets, and amounts to a remarkable amount of power.

Emerging markets and other central banks end up forced to follow the policies of the Federal Reserve. The majority of them follow closely on the actions of the Fed. The stronger the U.S. dollar, the harder it is on other fiat currencies. Central banks do collude to achieve specific goals, and they are rarely transparent about it.

At a fundamental level, the system is too complex to go back, and the result is an economic system that is becoming increasingly volatile. The economy really hasn’t grown for the last decade. We would have had a series of major corrections if it wasn’t for the continuous intervention.

Powell doesn’t talk much about what is occurring outside the United States. Major countries like Japan and the U.K. are having to intervene to support their currencies. The Fed seems to more concerned about what the markets think than the problems of other countries.


Europe is already having an economic crisis impacting both industry and citizens alike due to costs of energy. We’re already seeing companies close or reduce hours, and there is no reason to believe that will change anytime soon. The conversation about energy and fuel prices is occurring everywhere in Europe.


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