This compilation of financial-related insights includes videos from The Atlantis Report, Wall Street Silver, Heresy Financial, Steven Van Metre, and Tech Revolution.
The Atlantis Report shares news of the planned collapse of America’s economy. Peter St Onge on Wall Street Silver talks about the coming zombie economy. Heresy Financial discusses how the Fed is fighting inflation by printing money. Steven Van Metre says a US economic crisis is inevitable and explains why its going to be unstoppable. Tech Revolution shares news of Germany being set for a double dip recession.
The Atlantis Report
Oct 28, 2023
There‘s a coordinated takedown of the economy happening right now, but it seems that most people have no clue of what’s going on. Today, with the cost of living steadily on the rise, the specter of a painful recession looms ever larger. When the US economy contracts, American consumers tend to cut back on their spending, thereby sending ripple effects across the global economy. The United States has not witnessed price increases of this magnitude since the era of hyperinflation in the 1970s and early 1980s.
Wall Street Silver
Oct 28, 2023
In this video, Peter explores the dangers of following the modern recession playbook, which could lead to a Japan-style “zombie economy”. Dive deep into the pitfalls of cutting interest rates to zero, expanding federal spending, and how it halts genuine economic recovery.
Oct 28, 2023
The Fed is Fighting Inflation… by Printing Money??
Steven Van Metre
Oct 28, 2023
The Inevitable U.S. Economic Crisis and Why It’s Unstoppable
Oct 28, 2023
So here is an update on Germany’s economic forecast, and it looks like there’s been a change in their expectations. Back in the spring, the sun was shining and Germany’s economic forecast seemed to mirror that sunny disposition. Officials were optimistic, thinking their economy would see a 0.4% boost in 2023.
Fast forward to now, and it seems there’s a bit of a switch in the weather. Instead of the anticipated growth, they’re now preparing for the possibility that the economy might dip by that same 0.4%.
But wait, there’s a bit more to this economic puzzle. Looking ahead to 2024 and 2025, the growth numbers aren’t as rosy as once thought. Expectations have been adjusted to 1.3% and 1.5% growth, respectively. A shift, but not a drastic one.
So, you might wonder, what’s behind these adjustments? Germany’s Green Party Economy Minister, Robert Habeck, recently shed light on the complexities surrounding the economic landscape. Drawing from his expertise, Habeck underscored the vast disruptions affecting global markets. These aren’t just arbitrary disturbances; they are closely intertwined with decisions made on the international stage.
Addressing inflation isn’t a walk in the park. It requires strategic interventions, and that’s precisely what Europe’s central bank is diving into. Their key strategy at the moment? Tweaking interest rates. Adjusting these rates can influence spending and investment patterns, ultimately aiming to stabilize the economy in these challenging times.
As you know inflation is a word that can send chills down the spines of many, especially when it’s on the rise. To put things into perspective, imagine going to the store today and finding prices noticeably higher than last week. That’s the power and impact of inflation. Now, Europe’s central bank isn’t just sitting back and watching.
They’re stepping up, making some calculated decisions to address the situation. One major tool at their disposal? Interest rates. By tweaking these rates, they can influence spending, saving, and investing behaviors, effectively acting as the economy’s thermostat.
The primary objective is to stabilize prices, ensuring the hard-earned money in people’s pockets maintains its purchasing power. Stability is key. If the boat rocks too much, it can throw off consumer and business confidence, and that’s not a roller coaster ride anyone wants to be on.
Switching focus to Berlin, they’re not just crossing their fingers and hoping for the best. They’ve got a plan, a vision of the future where those unsettling inflation numbers take a downward turn. Let’s paint that picture: From today’s quaking 6.1%, they aim to bring it down, way down, to a more manageable and palatable 2% by 2025. That’s quite the leap. But with determination and the right strategies in place, it’s a goal well within reach.
Alright, let’s dive a little deeper into Germany’s current scenario. The economy isn’t just about figures dancing on screens; it’s deeply connected to political decisions, people’s lives, and their aspirations. Recent regional elections in Germany have painted quite a story. The usually unified front of the German coalition is showing signs of, well, not so much unity.
Now, picture this: The Green Party is coming to the table with what they believe is a solution—an electricity subsidy scheme. The goal is pretty straightforward, to light a fire under industries that use a ton of energy. It sounds promising, right?
But as with many big ideas, there are some doubters in the room. Chancellor Scholz’s Social Democrats, for instance, are taking a moment, weighing the pros and cons, and showing a bit of hesitation.
The experts, those who have their ears to the ground and their eyes on the graphs, are voicing their concerns. They are saying that Germany, often considered Europe’s economic powerhouse, has hit a bit of a speed bump.
Recent numbers reveal that the country’s GDP — or Gross Domestic Product, which is the total value of all goods and services produced in a country — has dipped by 0.2% in just the September quarter.
To put it in simpler terms, it’s like a powerhouse football team unexpectedly losing a match. While it’s just one quarter, and many factors can play a role, such a dip can be a cause for concern. Now, the million-dollar question: ‘Why?’ Why is one of the world’s strongest economies facing such challenges?
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