Tags: Washington | bull | politicians | revolution

Growing Investor Anxieties Will Lead to Dramatic Changes

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Monday, 07 Jul 2014 07:54 AM Current | Bio | Archive

This past week I received from a client a copy of a memo from one of the world's largest money managers. The support for its view that investing in the U.S. markets is good was based, ultimately, on the fact that investors from around the world really have no place else to go.

Basically, as I understand it, the financial logic is that the currencies of the world are just piles of bull poop and that the U.S. bull's poop stinks less so it's the best.

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It seems that Wall Street and Washington, D.C., feel that if they spray enough perfume about those investors won't notice the stench. Therefore they can be relied upon to keep on buying all the bull poop that the financial gurus and their government supporters, or conspirators, are trying to sell to the public.

We are told that the government says the employment rate is dropping and is now only 6.1 percent. Huzzah yells Wall Street, a buying frenzy ensues and the Dow Jones Industrial Average hits 17,000.

Politicians give a sigh of relief at being temporarily out of the line of fire and go back to their fabrication of such vitally important re-election issues as being for or against abortion, immigration, global warming and sex. Did I forget to mention tax reform?

The problem is that both the financial markets and politics operate in a realm that is disconnected from the reality in which investors live.

Investors are the ones who earn their bread and butter every day. They live and work in an uninsulated world where actions have direct consequences — success or failure — that immediately impacts their lives.

They realize, perhaps only viscerally, that the American economy is bull poop. The number of Americans who are either not working or underworking is growing. The true effective unemployed numbers, in reality, are the largest ever experienced in the history of United States, with the exception, perhaps, during the depths of the depression — a depression primarily caused by Wall Street and Washington, D.C.

Economic growth at 2 percent is not growth, it is a stall. More likely, the economy is shrinking.

People know this without having to be told by some government actuaries and Wall Street analysts because they are functioning in the world that actually exists.

Prices are going up. Paychecks are flat or shrinking. Interest rates are creeping up despite the best efforts of the Federal Reserve to suppress them.

Wackos in Congress and the Obama administration have decided to take control of the entire worldwide financial markets, claiming that it is necessary to get tax cheats, deal with terrorism, eliminate the illegal drug trade, end the trafficking of women and children and stop the illicit sale of arms and weapons. As a result of our government's actions, they are all growth industries.

Wall Street, wrapping themselves in the cloak of self-righteousness, applauds the effort — and profits from it.

Investors are on the front line when it comes to the economy. They are not just anxious about the uncertainty in the economy.

They are getting frightened by their realization that their own politicians in Washington are merely an organized ongoing criminal enterprise and that they are the ones being victimized.

I console my own dread because I understand that investor anxiety leads to frustration, which leads to anger. If that anger becomes great enough, then even the most passive of people are driven to take drastic and sometimes violent action. Historians refer to these occasions as revolutions.

This is not to be feared, but welcomed.

The founding ideals of America have been under attack for decades by the collusive forces of both the political left and right, and their special interest supporters, with each side spewing the dogma of their respective form of tyranny.

It might take time, but as Americans get angry enough they will make the dramatic and long-overdue changes needed to restore our God-given individual freedoms and the opportunity for prosperity.

In fact, we may be seeing this now unfolding right before our eyes.

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Kleinfeld
This past week I received from a client a copy of a memo from one of the world's largest money managers. The support for its view that investing in the U.S. markets is good was based, ultimately, on the fact that investors from around the world really have no place else to go.
Washington, bull, politicians, revolution
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2014-54-07
Monday, 07 Jul 2014 07:54 AM
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