Economy Feed

Filtered Keywords: Treasury, Tax, GDP, Economy, Economic, Market, Trade

Feed Sources: CNBC, Wall St. Journal , Financial Times, Marginal Revolution, Liberty Street Economics

  • Didi shares tank as traders react to China’s crackdown
    The fall comes after China announced late Friday that new users in the country would not be able to download the app while it conducts a cybersecurity review. ... read more
    Source: Econ – CNBC 1Published on 2021-07-06
  • France’s finance chief says it would be very disappointing if some EU nations oppose global tax deal
    France's Finance Minister Bruno Le Maire said Tuesday that it would be disheartening if EU nations weren't unanimous in their support of a global corporate tax deal. ... read more
    Source: Econ – CNBC 1Published on 2021-07-06
  • Bank of Israel governor sees risks in delta variant, but expects economic normalcy by end of 2022
    The outbreak of the delta variant in Israel is a risk to the economy, but Amir Yaron of the Bank of Israel still expects recovery to continue for now. ... read more
    Source: Econ – CNBC 1Published on 2021-07-06
  • Covid resurgence in parts of Asia drags down consumer spending
    Private consumption in most parts of Asia remains below pre-pandemic levels, says Lloyd Chan of Oxford Economics. ... read more
    Source: Econ – CNBC 1Published on 2021-07-06
  • These shipping stocks could benefit from severe disruptions in global supply chains
    Supply chains have been disrupted by a slew of issues right as a resurgence in trade and strong demand for commodities meant more goods needed to be moved. ... read more
    Source: Econ – CNBC 1Published on 2021-07-05
  • China’s tech crackdown has a new battleground — data
    Authorities are turning their heads toward data regulation because of its importance to the technology industry, a key driver of economic growth. ... read more
    Source: Econ – CNBC 1Published on 2021-07-05
  • G-7 nations reach historic deal on global tax reform
    The world's most powerful economies have been at odds over taxation for some time. The goal is to make sure companies are paying taxes to the proper regions. ... read more
    Source: Econ – CNBC 1Published on 2021-06-05
  • AMC worth about half its skyrocketing stock price, says retail investor Trey Collins
    Trey Collins, the host of the Trey's Trades YouTube channel, said the fundamental value of AMC shares will be $20 to $25 at the end of 2021. ... read more
    Source: Econ – CNBC 1Published on 2021-06-04
  • Dow rises 100 points to touch another record high amid better-than-expected jobs data
    The gains in the stock market came after a better-than-expected reading on jobless claims. ... read more
    Source: Econ – CNBC 1Published on 2021-05-06
  • Nio plans to start delivering cars to Norway in September
    Chinese electric car start-up Nio announced it plans to begin deliveries in Norway in September, for the company's first entry into a market outside China. ... read more
    Source: Econ – CNBC 1Published on 2021-05-06
  • China ‘indefinitely’ suspends economic dialogue with Australia
    Beijing said some Australian officials recently launched unspecified measures "out of a Cold War mindset" to disrupt cooperation with China. ... read more
    Source: Econ – CNBC 1Published on 2021-05-06
  • 10-year Treasury yield climbs above 1.68% ahead of Fed decision
    The 10-year U.S. Treasury yield topped 1.68% early on Wednesday, ahead of the outcome of the Federal Reserve's two-day policy meeting. ... read more
    Source: Econ – CNBC 1Published on 2021-03-17
  • S&P 500 falls led by tech shares before an update from the Fed
    On Wednesday, the Fed will release new economic and interest rate forecasts. ... read more
    Source: Econ – CNBC 1Published on 2021-03-17
  • The Fed must walk a fine line Wednesday as financial markets hang in the balance
    The challenge will be to assure investors that even if the status quo remains, it won't provoke policymakers to change course. ... read more
    Source: Econ – CNBC 1Published on 2021-03-17
  • China puts the pandemic behind it, aims for less commodity-intensive growth
    While much of the world is still dealing with the coronavirus pandemic, China's economy is showing signs it has already passed the peak of a domestic recovery. ... read more
    Source: Econ – CNBC 1Published on 2021-03-17
  • How Can You Stop Comparing Yourself With Other People? (NSQ Ep. 13 Rebroadcast)
    Also: how can we stop confusing correlation with causation? *      *      * Relevant Research & References Here’s where you can learn more about the people and ideas in this episode: SOURCES Gary Becker (deceased), professor of economics and sociology at the University of Chicago. John ... read more
    Source: Econ – Freakonomics 2Published on 2021-07-03
  • Maya Shankar Is Changing People’s Behavior — and Her Own (People I (Mostly) Admire Ep. 34)
    She used to run a behavioral unit in the Obama administration, and now has a similar role at Google. Maya and Steve talk about the power (and limits) of behavioral economics and also how people respond to change — the topic of her new podcast A Slight Change of ... read more
    Source: Econ – Freakonomics 2Published on 2021-07-02
  • How Stupid Is Our Obsession With Lawns? (Ep. 289 Rebroadcast)
    Nearly two percent of America is grassy green. Sure, lawns are beautiful and useful and they smell great. But are the costs — financial, environmental and otherwise — worth the benefits? Listen and subscribe to our podcast at Apple Podcasts, Stitcher, Spotify, or elsewhere. Below is a transcript of ... read more
    Source: Econ – Freakonomics 2Published on 2021-06-30
  • What’s So Gratifying About Gossip? (NSQ Ep. 58)
    Also: why do people hate small talk? *      *      * Relevant Research & References Here’s where you can learn more about the people and ideas in this episode: SOURCES John Stuart Mill (deceased), philosopher. Roy Baumeister, professor of psychology at Florida State University. Kathleen ... read more
    Source: Econ – Freakonomics 2Published on 2021-06-27
  • Is the Future of Farming in the Ocean? (Ep. 467)
    Bren Smith, who grew up fishing and fighting, is now part of a movement that seeks to feed the planet while putting less environmental stress on it. He makes his argument in a book called Eat Like a Fish; his secret ingredient: kelp. But don’t worry, you won’t have ... read more
    Source: Econ – Freakonomics 2Published on 2021-06-23
  • Which Incentives Are Best at Boosting Vaccination, and Why? (NSQ Ep. 57)
    Also: what does your desired superpower say about you? *      *      * Relevant Research & References Here’s where you can learn more about the people and ideas in this episode: SOURCES George Loewenstein, professor of economics and psychology at Carnegie Mellon University. Robert Cialdini, professor ... read more
    Source: Econ – Freakonomics 2Published on 2021-06-20
  • She’s From the Government, and She’s Here to Help (Ep. 466)
    Cecilia Rouse, the chair of the White House Council of Economic Advisors, is as cold-blooded as any economist. But she admits that her profession would do well to focus on policy that actually helps people. Rouse explains why President Biden wants to spend trillions of dollars to reshape the ... read more
    Source: Econ – Freakonomics 2Published on 2021-06-16
  • Will Work-from-Home Work Forever? (Ep. 464)
    The pandemic may be winding down, but that doesn’t mean we’ll return to full-time commuting and packed office buildings. The greatest accidental experiment in the history of labor has lessons to teach us about productivity, flexibility, and even reversing the brain drain. But don’t buy another dozen pairs of ... read more
    Source: Econ – Freakonomics 2Published on 2021-06-02
  • Do You Really Need a Muse to Be Creative? (NSQ Ep. 54)
    Also: is short-sightedness part of human nature? *      *      * Relevant Research & References Here’s where you can learn more about the people and ideas in this episode: SOURCES Sir Ken Robinson (deceased), author, speaker and international advisor on education in the arts. E. B. ... read more
    Source: Econ – Freakonomics 2Published on 2021-05-30
  • Bruce Friedrich Thinks There’s a Better Way to Eat Meat (People I (Mostly) Admire Ep. 29)
    Levitt rarely interviews advocates, but the founder of the Good Food Institute is different. Once an outspoken — and sometimes outlandish — animal-rights activist, Bruce has come to believe that market-driven innovation and scientific advancement are the best ways to reduce global meat consumption. Steve and Bruce talk about ... read more
    Source: Econ – Freakonomics 2Published on 2021-05-28
  • How to Get Anyone to Do Anything (Ep. 463)
    The social psychologist Robert Cialdini is a pioneer in the science of persuasion. His 1984 book Influence is a classic, and he has just published an expanded and revised edition. In this episode of the Freakonomics Radio Book Club, he gives a master class in the seven psychological levers ... read more
    Source: Econ – Freakonomics 2Published on 2021-05-26
  • What’s the Secret to Making a Great Prediction? (NSQ Ep. 53)
    Also: how do you recover from a bad day? *      *      * Relevant Research & References Here’s where you can learn more about the people and ideas in this episode: SOURCES Philip Tetlock, professor of psychology at the University of Pennsylvania. Daniel Kahneman, professor ... read more
    Source: Econ – Freakonomics 2Published on 2021-05-23
  • These Shoes Are Killing Me! (Ep. 296 Rebroadcast)
    The human foot is an evolutionary masterpiece, far more functional than we give it credit for. So why do we encase it in “a coffin” (as one foot scholar calls it) that stymies so much of its ability — and may create more problems than it solves? Listen and ... read more
    Source: Econ – Freakonomics 2Published on 2021-05-19
  • How to Stop Worrying and Love the Robot Apocalypse (Ep. 461)
    It’s true that robots (and other smart technologies) will kill many jobs. It may also be true that newer collaborative robots (“cobots”) will totally reinvigorate how work gets done. That, at least, is what the economists are telling us. Should we believe them? Listen and subscribe to our podcast ... read more
    Source: Econ – Freakonomics 2Published on 2021-05-05
  • Are You as Observant as You Think? (NSQ Ep. 50)
    Also: Angela accidentally discovers the secret to a good night’s sleep. *      *      * Relevant Research & References Here’s where you can learn more about the people and ideas in this episode: SOURCES Ellen Langer, professor of psychology at Harvard University. Wendy Wood, professor of ... read more
    Source: Econ – Freakonomics 2Published on 2021-05-02
  • Parsing the Fed: How the January Statement Changed From December
    The Federal Reserve releases a statement at the conclusion of each of its policy-setting meetings, outlining the central bank’s economic outlook and the actions it plans to take. Fed watchers closely parse changes between statements to see how the Fed’s views are evolving. This tool compares the latest statement ... read more
    Source: Econ – WSJ 3Published on 2021-01-27
  • Parsing the Fed: How the December Statement Changed From November
    The Federal Reserve releases a statement at the conclusion of each of its policy-setting meetings, outlining the central bank’s economic outlook and the actions it plans to take. Fed watchers closely parse changes between statements to see how the Fed’s views are evolving. This tool compares the latest statement ... read more
    Source: Econ – WSJ 3Published on 2020-12-16
  • Parsing the Fed: How the November Statement Changed From September
    The Federal Reserve releases a statement at the conclusion of each of its policy-setting meetings, outlining the central bank’s economic outlook and the actions it plans to take. Fed watchers closely parse changes between statements to see how the Fed’s views are evolving. This tool compares the latest statement ... read more
    Source: Econ – WSJ 3Published on 2020-11-05
  • Parsing the Fed: How the September Statement Changed from July
    The Federal Reserve releases a statement at the conclusion of each of its policy-setting meetings, outlining the central bank’s economic outlook and the actions it plans to take. Fed watchers closely parse changes between statements to see how the Fed’s views are evolving. This tool compares the latest statement ... read more
    Source: Econ – WSJ 3Published on 2020-09-16
  • Newsletter: Soaring Debt, Big Layoffs and a Booming Stock Market
    This is the web version of the WSJ’s newsletter on the economy. You can sign up for daily delivery here. From Liberty Bonds to Coronavirus Bills U.S. debt has reached its highest level compared to the size of the economy since World War II and is projected to exceed ... read more
    Source: Econ – WSJ 3Published on 2020-09-03
  • Newsletter: More Factory Output, Fewer Factory Workers
    This is the web version of the WSJ’s newsletter on the economy. You can sign up for daily delivery here. More Output, Fewer Workers U.S. factory output continued to grow in August, but the picture for employment was mixed, a possible sign of lingering uncertainty about the coronavirus pandemic ... read more
    Source: Econ – WSJ 3Published on 2020-09-02
  • Newsletter: From Furloughed to Fired
    This is the web version of the WSJ’s newsletter on the economy. You can sign up for daily delivery here. Big Gains, Permanent Losses The U.S. employment report for August is out Friday and likely to show another month of historic labor-market gains. But the number of jobs will ... read more
    Source: Econ – WSJ 3Published on 2020-08-31
  • Newsletter: Consumer Spending, Inflation vs. Employment and the Virus that Won’t Go Away
    This is the web version of the WSJ’s newsletter on the economy. You can sign up for daily delivery here. U.S. consumer spending numbers are due out this morning, the Fed makes a major shift in the way it sets interest rates and Europe is facing a big rise ... read more
    Source: Econ – WSJ 3Published on 2020-08-28
  • Newsletter: Deep Contraction, Hurricane Hit and Millennial Power
    This is the web version of the WSJ’s newsletter on the economy. You can sign up for daily delivery here. Long Road to Recovery The world’s rich economies experienced the deepest contraction in at least six decades in the spring, while continuing outbreaks of the novel coronavirus mean their ... read more
    Source: Econ – WSJ 3Published on 2020-08-27
  • Newsletter: Limited Supplies, High Demand
    This is the web version of the WSJ’s newsletter on the economy. You can sign up for daily delivery here. House Hunters U.S. new-home sales rose to the highest level since the waning days of the housing bubble, underscoring a strong recovery for the housing market as people search ... read more
    Source: Econ – WSJ 3Published on 2020-08-26
  • Newsletter: China Is Catching Up
    This is the web version of the WSJ’s newsletter on the economy. You can sign up for daily delivery here. China is closing the economic gap with the U.S., another round of Covid lockdowns would be too costly, more U.S. workers are testing positive for drugs, and Canada scores ... read more
    Source: Econ – WSJ 3Published on 2020-08-25
  • Newsletter: Debt, Labor Divide and Live Music
    This is the web version of the WSJ’s newsletter on the economy. You can sign up for daily delivery here. It’s another full week for economic data and policy talk, bookended by the Republican National Convention at the start of the week and the Kansas City Fed’s annual policy ... read more
    Source: Econ – WSJ 3Published on 2020-08-24
  • Newsletter: U.S. Labor Market Cools, U.K. Output Jumps
    This is the web version of the WSJ’s newsletter on the economy. You can sign up for daily delivery here. Wrong Way New applications for unemployment benefits rose last week, another sign the labor market’s recovery is cooling amid continuing disruptions from the coronavirus pandemic. Weekly initial claims for ... read more
    Source: Econ – WSJ 3Published on 2020-08-21
  • Newsletter: Layoffs, Trade Talks and the Fed’s Outlook
    This is the web version of the WSJ’s newsletter on the economy. You can sign up for daily delivery here. On the Mend, Slowly New applications for unemployment benefits have eased in recent weeks but remain at historically high levels, indicating that the labor market is healing but still ... read more
    Source: Econ – WSJ 3Published on 2020-08-20
  • Newsletter: Building Boom, Stimulus Talks and a New High for Stocks
    This is the web version of the WSJ’s newsletter on the economy. You can sign up for daily delivery here. Building Boom U.S. new-home construction surged in July. Housing starts jumped 23% from June to an annual pace of almost 1.5 million, a reflection of rock-bottom interest rates and ... read more
    Source: Econ – WSJ 3Published on 2020-08-19
  • The Public Choice Outreach Conference!
    The Public Choice Outreach Conference, a compact lecture series designed as a “crash course” in Public Choice for students planning careers in academia, journalism, law, or public policy, will be online this year–a week of noon to 1:15 (EST) Zooms, August 2-7. Monday, August 2An Introduction to Public Choice—Alex ... read more
    Source: Econ Marginal Revolution 4Published on 2021-07-06
  • Abolishing tenure is the least of my proposals
    In my latest Bloomberg column I attempt to design an ideal university from scratch.  The point is not that all schools should be this way, rather this is the experiment I would like to see at the margin: I would start with what I expect students to know. ... read more
    Source: Econ Marginal Revolution 4Published on 2021-07-06
  • Curious Task podcast, food in Canada and revisiting *An Economist Gets Lunch*
    About one hour long, from one of Canada’s classical liberal groups, Institute for Liberal Studies, here are some links: Podbean: Click here Apple Podcasts: Click Here Spotify: Click Here The post Curious Task podcast, food in Canada and revisiting *An Economist Gets Lunch* appeared first on Marginal REVOLUTION. ... read more
    Source: Econ Marginal Revolution 4Published on 2021-07-05
  • Nematodes Maximize Expected Utility
    Hot on the heels of the new paper showing that the trading behavior of mycorrhizal fungi is consistent with the predictions of general equilibrium theory we have that nematodes obey the generalized axiom of revealed preference. It would be amusing if economics turns out to work well everywhere except ... read more
    Source: Econ Marginal Revolution 4Published on 2021-07-04
  • Trade Wars Are Hard to Win, Part LXXIV
    Bloomberg: The surge of cheap panels from China dealt a crushing blow to U.S. manufacturers — and Solyndra wasn’t the only casualty. After three other U.S. solar manufacturers sought bankruptcy protection, Obama in 2012 slapped duties as high as 249% on the imports. Manufacturers responded by moving ... read more
    Source: Econ Marginal Revolution 4Published on 2021-06-06
  • Structural adjustment for thee but not allowed for me
    The economy has not bounced back to prepandemic employment levels, even as G.D.P. effectively has. Some blame unemployment benefits for keeping workers at home, while others claim that it is the virus still holding back customers and therefore employers from adding jobs. Yet there is a third ... read more
    Source: Econ Marginal Revolution 4Published on 2021-06-06
  • The new proposal on corporate tax synchronization
    The G-7 nations have coordinated (NYT, FT here) to announce a minimum corporate tax rate of 15%.  Even if seen through, that doesn’t mean all rates must be at 15% or higher, rather if a rate is at 5% another country (the home base country?  the countries where ... read more
    Source: Econ Marginal Revolution 4Published on 2021-06-05
  • *The Economist* on digital money
    This multi-article section from a few weeks ago was very good.  Here is one excerpt: “It feels very significant that the countries which, apart from China, are most advanced, most active and most interested in cbdcs are the medium-sized emerging economies,” says Mr Landau. “They are too big to ... read more
    Source: Econ Marginal Revolution 4Published on 2021-06-05
  • The regulatory cicada culture that is American
    As millions of cicadas began emerging in Loudoun County about two weeks ago, Chef Tobias Padovano at Cocina on Market in Leesburg began foraging for the noisy insects and serving them in tacos. That is, until last week when a customer ordered and ate ... read more
    Source: Econ Marginal Revolution 4Published on 2021-06-05
  • Workers aren’t coming back
    Data released by the Labor Department this morning show that last month, 61.6 percent of the working-age population were active in the labor force, either working in jobs or looking for them. That is essentially unchanged from the summer of 2020. The second most significant statistic is ... read more
    Source: Econ Marginal Revolution 4Published on 2021-06-04
  • Whose big business? (Europe fact of the day)
    In 2000 nearly a third of the combined value of the world’s 1,000 biggest listed firms was in Europe, and a quarter of their profits. In just 20 years those figures have fallen by almost half. Europe is a place for companies such as Amazon and TikTok ... read more
    Source: Econ Marginal Revolution 4Published on 2021-06-04
  • Thursday assorted links
    Source: Econ Marginal Revolution 4Published on 2021-06-03
  • Tuesday assorted links
    1. The new macroeconomic thinking, some of it is good, note that about half of it runs counter to long established empirical truths that never have been overturned (as always, so much faith in that Lucas supply curve!). 2. April 3rd is Callard on Pessoa on Interintellect, Pessoa ... read more
    Source: Econ Marginal Revolution 4Published on 2021-03-16
  • Zero price markets in everything
    Had enough Zoom meetings? Can’t bear another soul-numbing day of sitting on video calls, the only distraction your rapidly aging face, pinned in one corner of the screen like a dying bug? Well, if so, then boy do we have the app for you. Meet Zoom Escaper: a ... read more
    Source: Econ Marginal Revolution 4Published on 2021-03-16
  • CEO Stress, Aging, and Death
    We estimate the long-term effects of experiencing high levels of job demands on the mortality and aging of CEOs. The estimation exploits variation in takeover protection and industry crises. First, using hand-collected data on the dates of birth and death for 1,605 CEOs of large, publicly-listed U.S. firms, ... read more
    Source: Econ Marginal Revolution 4Published on 2021-03-15
  • Credit, Income, and Inequality
    Access to credit plays a central role in shaping economic opportunities of households and businesses. Access to credit also plays a crucial role in helping an economy successfully exit from the pandemic doldrums. The ability to get a loan ... read more
    Source: Econ Liberty Street 5Published on 2021-07-01
  • Hold the Check: Overdrafts, Fee Caps, and Financial Inclusion
    The 25 percent of low-income Americans without a checking account operate in a separate but unequal financial world. Instead of paying for things with cheap, convenient debit cards and checks, they get by with “fringe” payment providers like ... read more
    Source: Econ Liberty Street 5Published on 2021-06-30
  • Banking the Unbanked: The Past and Future of the Free Checking Account
    About one in twenty American households are unbanked (meaning they do not have a demand deposit or checking account) and many more are underbanked (meaning they do not have the range of bank-provided financial services they need). Unbanked and ... read more
    Source: Econ Liberty Street 5Published on 2021-06-30
  • Central Banks and Digital Currencies
    Recent developments in payments technology raise important questions about the role of central banks either in providing a digital currency themselves or in supporting the development of digital currencies by private actors, as some authors of this ... read more
    Source: Econ Liberty Street 5Published on 2021-06-23
  • Cyberattacks and Supply Chain Disruptions
    Cybercrime is one of the most pressing concerns for firms. Hackers perpetrate frequent but isolated ransomware attacks mostly for financial gains, while state-actors use more sophisticated techniques to obtain strategic information such as intellectual property and, in more ... read more
    Source: Econ Liberty Street 5Published on 2021-06-22
  • What Happened to the U.S. Deficit with China during the U.S.-China Trade Conflict?
    The United States’ trade deficit with China narrowed significantly following the imposition of additional tariffs on imports from China in multiple waves beginning in 2018—or at least it did based on U.S. trade data. Chinese data tell a much different ... read more
    Source: Econ Liberty Street 5Published on 2021-06-21
  • Has Market Power of U.S. Firms Increased?
    A number of studies have documented that market concentration among U.S. firms has increased over the last decades, as large firms have grown more dominant. In a new study, we examine whether this rising domestic concentration means that large U.S. firms ... read more
    Source: Econ Liberty Street 5Published on 2021-06-21
  • The Future of Remote Work in the Region
    The coronavirus pandemic abruptly changed the way we work, in meaningful and potentially lasting ways. While working from home represented a small share of work before the pandemic, such arrangements became unexpectedly widespread once the ... read more
    Source: Econ Liberty Street 5Published on 2021-06-18
  • The New York Fed DSGE Model Forecast—June 2021
    This post presents an update of the economic forecasts generated by the Federal Reserve Bank of New York’s dynamic stochastic general equilibrium (DSGE) model. We describe very briefly our forecast and its change since March 2021. As ... read more
    Source: Econ Liberty Street 5Published on 2021-06-18
  • Sophisticated and Unsophisticated Runs
    In March 2020, U.S. prime money market funds (MMFs) suffered heavy outflows following the liquidity shock triggered by the COVID-19 crisis. In a previous post, we characterized the run on the prime MMF industry as a whole and the role ... read more
    Source: Econ Liberty Street 5Published on 2021-06-02
  • Who Benefited from PPP Loans by Fintech Lenders?
    In the previous post, we discussed inequalities in access to credit from the Paycheck Protection Program (PPP), showing that, although fintech lenders had a small share of total PPP loan volumes, they provided important support for ... read more
    Source: Econ Liberty Street 5Published on 2021-05-27
  • Who Received PPP Loans by Fintech Lenders?
    Small businesses not only account for 47 percent of U.S employment but also provide a pathway to success for minorities and women. During the coronavirus pandemic, these small businesses—especially those owned by minorities—were hard hit as ... read more
    Source: Econ Liberty Street 5Published on 2021-05-27
  • COVID-19 and Small Businesses: Uneven Patterns by Race and Income
    The COVID-19 pandemic resulted in one of the sharpest recessions and recoveries in U.S. history. As the virus spread over the country in a matter of weeks in March 2020, most states rapidly locked down ... read more
    Source: Econ Liberty Street 5Published on 2021-05-27
  • The Overnight Drift in U.S. Equity Returns
    Since the advent of electronic trading in the late 1990s, S&P 500 futures have traded close to 24 hours a day. In this post, which draws on our recent Staff Report, we document that holding U.S. equity futures ... read more
    Source: Econ Liberty Street 5Published on 2021-05-26
  • Is the United States Relying on Foreign Investors to Finance Its Bigger Budget Deficit?
    The fiscal packages passed in 2020 and 2021 to help the economy cope with the pandemic caused a dramatic increase in federal government borrowing. One might have expected that foreign investors were important buyers of this new debt, but that was not the case. ... read more
    Source: Econ Liberty Street 5Published on 2021-05-21