Much of the geopolitical balance of power that has been in place for much of the past 25 years will be tested on the banks of the Black Sea
In many ways the current situation on the Black Sea parallels the Cuban Missile Crisis of 1962. Only this time, the roles of each player are reversed.
In many ways the current situation on the Black Sea parallels the Cuban Missile Crisis of 1962. Only this time, the roles of each player are reversed
Germany’s EU dilemma stems from the unwelcome fact that the chronic debt problem of the so-called ‘periphery’ nations, occurred before the EU has secured full sovereignty over its member states.
What better way to unite the EU than a potentially catastrophic collapse of the euro?
The age of truly easy money may be just getting started.
Singapore is showing the world that Keynesian stimulus and devaluation is not the true route to economic salvation.
Once such supra national taxes are established, they suffer from very little if any democratic supervision.
The repatriation of even a part of Germany’s central bank gold holdings should be regarded with concern.
If either France faces an economic bailout or the UK votes to leave, the EU likely will begin to disintegrate.
Neither party appears willing to risk votes in order to curb the profligate and economically suicidal growth in out of control entitlement expenditures.
Reports have recently been released that throw particular light on the degree to which central banks around the world are accumulating gold.
A resolution of the euro problem likely will signal a weaker U.S. dollar and higher interest rates.