Antisocial, isolated, entitled, wasteful, irresponsible... Millennials get tagged with negative labels all the time by previous generations, but it’s generally the result of media-fueled stereotypes and/or isolated incidents.
A confluence of shocks to the stock market are converging as 2018 fights its way through its final month: technical chart levels being broken, the yield curve flattening and on the verge of invert...
I can’t help but feel a sense of out of control nature wafting from the markets as volatility continues to be the theme for the 2018 year. From stocks to cryptocurrencies and international geopolitical chaos, shaky times are before us.
Despite a tumultuous October, most market analysts in the mainstream press are bullish on the prospects of an end-of-year rally in the major indexes. After all, the Fed chairman just told us that Treasury y...
I wouldn’t normally consider the Federal Reserve Bank of New York a beacon of truth, but I’m having no trouble believing them when they tell us that our debt is on the rise once again.
WHAT Middle Class? Evidence That the “Recovery” Never Happened, Straight from the American Government
While it’s typical for governments to play the blame game when things aren’t going well and to take credit when the economy improves, from time to time the truth accidentally slips out.
For me, in business and investments, the risk of loss and the fear of failure are things I've had to come to learn to face head on. And I must say that when I come out on top, there are very few gratifying experiences that would measure up to this.
With gold having struggled throughout much of 2018, it’s easy for analysts to take a bearish view of the world’s most popular precious metal. However, John LaForge, the Wells Fargo Investment Institute’s head of real asset strategy, has flipped bullish on gold – and his reasons actually appear to carry some weight.
It’s not difficult to figure out why central banks, such as the U.S. Federal Reserve and the European Central Bank (ECB), are less than 100% enthusiastic about cryptocurrencies. Clearly, these central banks perceive the emergence of new, competing currencies based on grassroots movements as a threat to the hegemony of the U.S. dollar, the euro, and other government-backed currencies.