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Fear! M1 Money Multiplier Remains Below 1.0 Since End Of Great Recession (And Financial Crisis)

The M1 Money Multiplier is the ratio of M1 to the St. Louis Adjusted Monetary Base and it has been below 1.0 since June 2009, the end of The Great Recession (at least according to the NBER). The post Fear! M1 Money Multiplier Remains Below 1.0 Since End Of Great Recession (And Financial Crisis) was originally published at The Wall Street Examiner. Follow the money!

Golden Coast – Recess

Indie pop duo Golden Coast wrote a song about one of the greatest things of all time…recess. These guys are a slice of SoCal sunshine with great hooks, sing-a-long lyrics and a mixture of pop and electronic fit for all ages. Check it out! posted by @tristanorchard

Summer driving season is ending — here's how far $50 worth of gas will get you on America's highways

US gas prices have hit the lowest point in recent history, falling to levels last seen before the Great Recession. According to the New York Times, the national average fell to $2.18 per gallon in July.  Since gas prices have becomeShow More Summary

The Fed and Lehman Brothers

Much of the damage from the Great Recession is attributed to the Federal Reserve’s failure to rescue Lehman Brothers when it hit troubled waters in September 2008. It has been argued that the Fed’s decision was based on legal constraints. Show More Summary

Why We Need a Fiscal Policy Commission

I have a new column: Why We Need a Fiscal Policy Commission: During the Great Recession, monetary policymakers were aggressive and creative in their attempts to revive the economy. I wish they had been even more aggressive, and at times...

Great Recession's other legacy: Inconsistent work hours

A new study finds that an unpredictable work week is the norm for growing numbers of low-wage workers -- nearly 40 percent of whom worked variable hours for at least one four-month period after the start of the 2007-09 Great Recessi...

Whirled Politics: Would you rather be Trumped or Pillaried?

This article by David Haggith published first on The Great Recession Blog. I’ve never seen anything so surreal as the United States’ current political circus of unelectable and undelectable candidates offered as each party’s top of the crop. Show More Summary

Great Recession's other legacy: Inconsistent work hours

SEATTLE -- It can be hard to plan for basic needs, like paying rent or taking care of your kids, if you don't know when you'll be working next week or just how many hours you will be needed. A new study by researchers at the University...Show More Summary

Wednesday assorted links

1. “…the slowdown in TFP during and after the great recession is due to the decline in the speed of adoption of new technologies in response to the credit disruptions that shocked the US economy since the end of 2007 and that have affected the cost and availability of funds for companies until the end […] The post Wednesday assorted links appeared first on Marginal REVOLUTION.

Professional Stupid-People Consultant: A Personal Perspective on Why Corporate Culture is in Decline

This article was first published on The Great Recession Blog. I’m working on a new Linked-in profile and wanted to get your thoughts on it. I’m sure others have similar experience in the decline of corporate culture to share here, too. Show More Summary

The US does not need to kick its car habit

For the better part of two years, as the US auto market has roared back from the depths of the Great Recession and set new sales records, there's been abundant fretting about whether Americans should be buying so many cars. At Bloomberg, Mark Whitehouse takes no prisoners: Americans love cars. Show More Summary

The Reality on Retail... and a Recession

Over 70% of the US economy is driven by consumer spending. With that in mind, one has to ask… “if retail sales are as great as the data has been claiming, why are retail stocks lagging by so much?” Retailers lead stocks. They peaked out higher at the last market peak. Show More Summary

How to tell if your company is in trouble. And it is not by what you think.

Compared to the Great Recession, the economy is in pretty good shape. Employment is as well. That doesn’t mean the layoffs have stopped. Nor does it mean that outsourcing doesn’t continue. That global thing is real. But companies — or parts of companies — can still be in trouble. Show More Summary

Farmland Bubble Bursts As Ag Credit Conditions Crumble

Aside from a brief pause during the "great recession" of 2009, Midwest farmland prices have been bubbling up for over a decade with annual price increases of 15%-30% in many years. Private Equity and low interest rates no doubt played...Show More Summary

Still Living With Mom and Dad: Fewer US Young Adults Leaving the Nest

A survey has revealed that, despite the end of the so-called Great Recession of 2008, the number of multigenerational families in the US has reached an all-time high.

Small Space Savers: Stylish Recessed Cabinet Pulls

(Image credit: Petra Bindel for Elle Decoration) Choosing the right hardware is like accessorizing a basic wardrobe, and a great way to instantly give kitchen or bathroom cabinets a special statement. In addition to being stylish, recessed...Show More Summary

Welcome To Y'all Street: The Cities Challenging New York For Financial Supremacy

The U.S. financial services industry has bounced back from the Great Recession, but the fastest job creation is taking place far from Wall Street, in the South and the 'Mormon belt' in the Intermountain West.

Why is recovery taking so long—and who’s to blame?

Introduction and key findings This fall’s presidential campaign will offer conflicting narratives about how the U.S. economy is faring and how well incumbent policymakers have managed the recovery from the Great Recession.

Suspending Disbelief And Learning To Love A One Percent Economy

The recovery from the 'great recession' has been the most sluggish in post-World War II economic history. This is vividly displayed in the nation’s recent GDP report. The Commerce Department estimated that the economy grew at a snail’s pace over the last three quarters: 0.9% in Q4, 0.8% in Q1, [...]

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