This compilation of financial-related insights includes videos from David Lin, Gregory Mannarino, Wealthion, WTFinance, and Tech Revolution.
Michael Gayed joins David Lin to discuss risk signals flash an imminent collapse and which assets will survive. Gregory Mannarino says there is going to be an abrupt stop and you must be prepared for it. Gordon Long joins Wealthion to talk about the coming collateral contagion and why it’s a big risk everyone should worry about. Alasdair Macleod joins WTFinance to discuss how a credit crunch could lead to a global banking crisis. Tech Revolution shares news of Germany’s economic apocalypse exploding.
Sep 18, 2023
Michael Gayed, Portfolio Manager of Tidal Financial Group, discusses the risk signals he’s following and their implications for the markets.
*This video was recorded on September 18, 2023
Sep 19, 2023
This Entire Thing Is Going To ABRUPTLY STOP. And You MUST BE PREPARED FOR IT. Mannarino
Premiered Sep 19, 2023
There are only 3 months left in 2023.
How is the year likely to end up for the economy and the markets?
And what kind of year should we expect 2024 to be?
To find out, we welcome market analyst Gordon Long back to the program.
Sep 19, 2023
Interview recorded – 19th of September, 2023
On this episode of the WTFinance podcast I had the pleasure of welcoming back Alasdair Macleod for a 3rd time – Head of Research for Goldmoney and SchiffGold.
During our conversation we touched on the current debt cycle, why the central banks are losing control of the cost of credit, whether this could lead to a credit crisis, why a gold-backed currency would be trusted and more. I hope you enjoy!
Sep 19, 2023
Germany, which is like the head of Europe’s money for some time, is having a really tricky problem with its money. Experts have looked all around trying to figure out how to fix it, but they can’t seem to find the right way.
In this situation, there are some important things. There are big companies and the people who work there get along well, and they make really good stuff. They also have a government that shares money nicely. But there’s something hidden that’s important too, and that’s the banks.
These banks usually help the big companies by giving them money for a long time and not charging too much for it, like playing nice music together. But now, the music isn’t sounding so good. A group called the International Monetary Fund says that this year, Germany’s money will grow slower than other big countries.
Also, the banks in Germany aren’t making as much money as other banks in Europe. They used to be really good, but now their economic growth is among the weakest in its G7 counterparts.
At the beginning of the year, the Germans all felt hopeful and positive. But as time passed, it’s like they got a big wake-up call, and things didn’t seem so great anymore. Lately, people have been talking a lot about what’s not going well in Germany.
They even call it the “sick man of Europe,” which doesn’t sound good. The reasons for this are that the factories aren’t producing enough products and keeping up with the demand. There are issues facing the industries that use a lot of energy, and there are other issues that are hard to fix and are challenging the industry.
Germany appears to be experiencing the most difficulties out of all the European nations that use the same currency. Now, let’s take a closer look at these issues. On one hand, there are challenges caused by the way money is handled, like the European Central Bank making rules that make it harder for people to borrow money, prices going up really fast, and China’s economy not doing so well.
On the other hand, there are significant obstacles that have to do with how things work in Germany, like using cleaner energy, adapting to changes in how the world does business, and not spending enough money on important things like technology, roads, and schools.
Even before the aftermath of the COVID virus and what’s happening in Ukraine, Germany was already having some issues. But here’s the important part. A lot of are consequences because of choices that people in Germany made.
The disruptions in supply chains that became apparent during the pandemic, concerns related to the Ukraine conflict, and the ongoing energy crisis have highlighted these underlying structural issues.
These weaknesses are the result of previous fiscal restraint and perhaps some unwise policy choices made over the past decade. While financial support measures introduced during the pandemic and last year’s efforts to address the energy crisis have prevented a deeper economic downturn, our current projections paint a less optimistic picture.
We anticipate a contraction of approximately 0.5% in the economy for the entire year, with another contraction expected in the following year. To put it simply, it’s as if the economy has hit a few bumps in the road, and we’re on a path that resembles where we were in 2019.
In essence, just as different health issues can arise from various lifestyle choices, the German economy seems to have encountered some challenges along its journey to the present. The way things are happening in Germany now looks a lot like how they were happening twenty years ago.
Back then, Germany was going through different stages of dealing with its money problems, sort of like how people go through different feelings when something bad happens. At first, they didn’t want to believe there was a crisis, and they got really mad about it. Then they tried to make deals and talk about it, but it made them feel really sad.
Finally, they accepted that there was something wrong with their economy and started to find solutions. This happened in 2003 when the leader at the time, Gerhard Schröder, came up with a plan called the ‘Agenda 2010.’
It took a few years, but by the 2010s, other countries were saying good things about how Germany was doing economically. In the early 2000s, the big issue was that a lot of people didn’t have jobs. So, they focused on fixing the job situation. Now, it’s not as easy to point to just one problem.
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