This compilation of financial-related insights includes videos from Tech Revolution, Steven Van Metre, Michael Cowan, Peter Schiff, and And We Know.
Tech Revolution brings news of US debt exploding spelling doom for the Dollar. Steven Van Metre says get out of stocks now as Goldman just issued a dire warning. Michael Cowan claims the nightmare scenario is already here. Join Peter Schiff for his podcast episode 913. Dr. Kirk Elliott on And We Know discusses the M2 money supply being the worst since the great depression.
Aug 20, 2023
In a world that relies heavily on the global financial center, recent events have sent shockwaves through the heart of the United States economy. Today, we unravel a story of economic challenges and sudden shifts that have led to a historic downgrade of the US credit rating.
This downward spiral is more than just a set of numbers, it’s a narrative of potential consequences that could ripple across the nation and the world. Stay tuned as we dive deep into the heart of this crisis and expose the vulnerabilities that have led to the risky state of the US economy.
So, here’s the story. Fitch Ratings, one of the major credit rating agencies, made waves by lowering the long-term credit rating of the United States. This downgrade from its top mark of AAA to AA+ isn’t just a casual move, it’s the second time in history that the US has faced such an event.
Why the downgrade, you ask? Well, it all boils down to a combination of factors. First, the nation’s continually growing debt burden and its tendency to engage in political showdowns over borrowing authority have weakened confidence in its fiscal management. The recent near-miss on a debt default didn’t help matters either.
Remember the standoff about whether the US could take on more debt to pay its bills? But that’s not all, the political wrangling over federal spending has been relentless, and this nonstop tug-of-war played a significant role in Fitch’s decision.
The agency highlighted that the recurring debt-limit standoffs and eleventh-hour resolutions have shaken faith in the government’s ability to manage its finances. Additionally, the lack of a clear medium-term fiscal framework and a rather complex budgeting process have contributed to the situation.
One major concern here is the mounting US debt over the years. With the introduction of new tax cuts and spending initiatives, debt levels have been on the rise. This comes at a time when the costs of crucial programs like Social Security and Medicare are set to skyrocket as the US population ages.
Fitch’s decision, though, isn’t just a standalone event. It has a ripple effect on the investment landscape. Some investors, who have strict criteria for the quality of debt they can invest in, might have to look elsewhere for opportunities.
This could potentially lead to an increase in the government’s borrowing costs, especially when interest rates are already quite high.The Biden administration, not one to take this lightly, has pushed back against Fitch’s decision. They’ve criticized the methodology used and stressed that the downgrade doesn’t truly reflect the health of the US economy.
Treasury Secretary Janet L. Yellen emphasized that US Treasury securities remain a globally recognized safe asset and that the American economy is fundamentally strong.
But where does this leave us? It’s unlikely that this downgrade will result in an immediate overhaul of the US’s fiscal trajectory. Analysts predict that rather than sparking change, Fitch’s move might be met with criticism from many members of Congress.
So, don’t expect drastic shifts in spending, tax policies, or entitlement reforms anytime soon.But what exactly does this cause the economy? You might’ve heard that the dollar had a bit of a rough patch on August 2, Wednesday. The reason? Well, the folks at Fitch Ratings decided to downgrade the United States from AAA to AA+.
Now, this move raised a bunch of questions about the US’s fiscal outlook, and you know how markets react to uncertainty. But don’t worry, the dollar isn’t just free-falling. It got a little boost from some pretty resilient economic data.
Reports showed that US job openings are holding steady, indicating a tight labor market. And even though job openings in June hit a low we haven’t seen them in over two years. There’s still a hint of positivity in the air.
Now, let’s talk about the global currency symphony. The euro joined in, gaining a bit of ground against the dollar, while the British pound decided to keep things steady at around $1.28. And guess what? The US dollar index, which measures the dollar against other major currencies, decided to do a little dance of its own, showing a slight rise.
The Japanese yen, not wanting to be left out, rose by almost half a percent, putting an end to its three-day losing streak. And what’s cooking in Japan? Well, the Bank of Japan made some moves to loosen its grip on interest rates, leaving traders scratching their heads a bit.
Steven Van Metre
Aug 20, 2023
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LIVE! The Peter Schiff Show Podcast – Ep 913
And We Know
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Digital ID + #CBDC → #Agenda2030 → 24/7 digital surveillance https://twitter.com/Resist_CBDC/status/1686885678255407105?s=20
Australias banks are refusing cash withdrawals for their customers
Piers Corbyn pays with cash at a cashless Aldi, this is how you defeat the globalists… https://twitter.com/Resist_05/status/1685940313435824128?s=20
#CBDC will be used for control!
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