Showing posts with label Daily Ticker. Show all posts
Showing posts with label Daily Ticker. Show all posts

Friday, November 15, 2013

Janet Yellen: No Bubbles

Au contraire, says David Stockman in this interview by Daily Ticker. As reported by Lauren Lyster,
Stockman argues that “we have bubbles everywhere" -- in junk bonds, stocks, and a housing market “riddled with speculators.” He blames the Fed for “dripping monetary morphine into Wall Street” and creating these bubbles, and he calls for the Fed to stop its easy money policies immediately.
You can watch the entire, brief interview by clicking here.

Interested parties will be happy to know that Tom DiLorenzo's review of Stockman's most recent book, The Great Deformation has just been published in the Quarterly Journal of Austrian Economics.

Monday, February 4, 2013

Recent Interviews Worth Watching

Lauren Lyster, formerly of RT's Capital Account, and now at Yahoo's Daily Ticker, has had a couple of interviews well worth watching.

Last week she interviewed James Grant of Grant's Interest Rate Observer. Grant explains to Lyster why the actions of the Federal Reserve are Counterproductive for economic prosperity.

Today, The Daily Ticker posts an interview of David Stockman who argues that today's housing market is merely going through housing bubble 2.0, because resurgence in housing demand is merely a product of monetary stimulus and, therefore, unsustainable.

Both Grant and Stockman are always worth watching.

Tuesday, December 11, 2012

Is Quantitative Easing Killing the Economy?

John Tamny, editor of RealClear Markets thinks so. It is widely anticipated that the Federal Reserve will continue quantitative easing through 2013, pushing its balance sheet to as much as almost $4 trillion. What will be the consequences? Tamny provides some thought provoking analysis on Daily Ticker:


Monday, July 11, 2011

More on the Ugly, Ugly, Ugly June Jobs Report

From Daily Ticker. Aaron Trask interviews Nariman Behravesh, chief economist at IHS, a global information company.



As noted by Daniel Gross in the accompanying article "Virtually every component of the household survey — the labor force participation rate, the number of people reporting themselves to be employed, the number of people *not* in the labor force — moved in the wrong direction last month."