Sorry but we're not bringing good news for Friday night.
Instead . . .
Political distractions and serious inflation concerns have sparked chatter about major economic hardship.
Even worse . . .
Prez Biden printing more money might not solve a pending problem.
Accordingly, inspired by word from top echelon insiders, we ask . . .
IS KANSAS CITY READY FOR THE GLOBAL ECONOMIC CRASH ON THE HORIZON?!?!
Already we've seen very little economic foresight from our leaders as developer funding and toy train hype continue to be major civic efforts that haven't yielded many jobs or tangible financial gains.
Meanwhile . . .
A significant contingent of the local population still struggles to find opportunity amid a work environment that is only more confused amid the pandemic and continued supply chain problems.
And so, we offer more info and open the comments to our readers who are hopefully prepping their own survival . . .
High inflation generally isn't a good thing for the stock market as a whole, but it affects different sectors in different ways. In this Fool Live video clip, recorded on Dec. 16, Fool.com contributors Matt Frankel, Marc Rapport, and Jason Hall discuss how inflation could affect the stock market as we head into 2022.
After the turmoil of the past two years, the consensus among economic pundits is that 2022 will be calmer. But in late 2019, when the first reports of a new coronavirus started to filter out from Wuhan in China, few imagined within months that the world economy would be flattened by a pandemic.
Warren Buffett's go-to market gauge hits 211%, signaling stocks are hugely overvalued and a crash may be coming
Warren Buffett's go-to market gauge hit 211%, signaling stocks are too expensive and could crash. The Buffett indicator spiking is a "very strong warning signal," the investor said in 2001. Buying stocks when the gauge approaches 200% is "playing with fire," Buffett said.
A witches brew of a tight labor market and loose monetary policy has powered the U.S. economy to speed recklessly down the highway, risking a crash down the road, former Treasury Secretary Larry Summers said on Friday.
Following well-deserved criticism for clinging to ultra-accommodative monetary policy for far too long, the Federal Reserve (the Fed), in its Dec. 15 meeting, finally acknowledged that surging inflation was not a transitory phenomenon and indicated that some degree of monetary tightening will be required to restore price stability.
Developing . . .