I came up with an ultra-perfect top-secret method for beating the stock market. I saw it right there on the screen after thirty straight hours of computer programming.
But Klein is wrong in her more serious assertion, first articulated in her “Capitalism vs. the Climate” article in The Nation, that we can save the planet only if we abandon capitalism:
But a handful of economists are challenging that explanation, chipping away at the long-offered assurances that the state of U.S. manufacturing is not as bad as employment numbers make it look. Instead, they say, it’s significantly worse.
"It's concerning. Because the online pawn industry is so new, it's circumventing protections put in place for consumers," said a spokesman for the California Pawnbrokers Association. "The legalities haven't been fully explored."
Income inequality in the United States is more pronounced than in other developed countries, a new report from the Congressional Research Service finds, while the possibility of economic mobility is more constrained than commonly believe
Marc Faber does not mince words. He believes the money printing policies of the Federal Reserve and its sister central banks around the globe have put the world's currencies on an inexorable, accelerating inflationary down slope.
Investors are beginning to wonder if this "Energizer Bunny" of a rally can just keep going without taking a break or a fall. Every Friday for the past couple of months, the question has hung in the back of investors' minds: Is the stock market's r
U.S. gasoline prices jumped 6% in February, and market experts predict they will climb higher because critical refining operations in the Northeast are shutting down.
Stockton is spending some $30 million a year to pay for them, but it has less than 70 cents set aside for every dollar of benefits its workers expect. Some public pension experts think they know why pensions were not on the city manager’s list.
The cost of living in the U.S. rose in February by the most in 10 months, reflecting a jump in gasoline that failed to spread to other goods and services.
As Apple's stock leaps to successive highs, it's intriguing to look back every couple of weeks just to see how far the tech giant has come.
A weak economy and high debt levels are prompting more young adults to return to the family nest, a new survey shows. Perhaps surprisingly, most are happy with their living arrangements.
This bill would forgive outstanding student loan debt for Americans who have made payments equal to 10 percent of their discretionary income for 10 years.
One official measure of poverty around the world is surviving on $2 per day or less. It’s a condition many Americans could barely imagine living in.
One of the great economic myths is that markets are rational. Not a day passes without this myth being disproved scores of times, but the myth persists.
Foreclosure filings fell 8 percent year-over-year in February, with 206,900 U.S. properties receiving some form of filing, according to RealtyTrac's U.S. Foreclosure Market Report.
The Federal Reserve ran another "stress test" on major financial institutions and has determined that 15 of the 19 tested are safe, even in the most extreme circumstances
Would America be a better place without Goldman Sachs? Of course it would. The "vampire squid" of Wall Street does not care about the future of America.
The Federal Reserve ran another "stress test" on major financial institutions and has determined that 15 of the 19 tested are safe,even in the most extreme circumstances:
Charles Goyette wrote a NY Times best selling book, "The Dollar Meltdown," which outlines the USA's desperate economic debt, how we got there, who was responsible and how to save yourself from the coming collapse is back with a new book!!!!
Gasoline prices are up almost 80 cents a gallon since January. The national average for regular gas stands at just above $3.80 per gallon.
Did the financial problems of the last several years "happen on their own", or are they part of a broader plan to consolidate financial power in the United States?
How would you feel if you worked for a state or local government for 20 or 30 years only to have your pension slashed dramatically or taken away entirely?
Disapproval of President Obama’s handling of the economy is heading higher — alongside gasoline prices
Pennsylvania's distressed capital city, Harrisburg, will skip $5.3 million of debt payments due next week, the first time the city has defaulted on its general obligation bonds, to ensure there is enough cash to fund vital services.
Though lots of people grumble about the government bailing out banks in the financial crisis, we have at least taken some comfort in the idea that the government has turned a profit on that bailout.
The city of Stockton, Calif., about 90 minutes east of San Francisco, is broke and on the brink of bankruptcy.
In most cases, those clients could not meet the federal hardship standards that are necessary to discharge a student loan through bankruptcy. Many of these parents who co-signed the student loans face the prospect of losing their life savings, cars o
The government is preparing to package and sell foreclosed homes.
3 California high schoolers forgo food to protest devastating layoffs and the gutting of programs