I can’t think of a better time to write this post than in a world that’s in deep crisis.
As I’ve written before, we are in a global depression.
The economic crisis that began in the aftermath of the Great Recession of 2008 is shaping our entire society.
It’s creating a dire crisis for many Americans, and for the most part, we’re in a state of perpetual uncertainty and crisis.
What is the reality of the financial crisis and how can we address it?
We’re at a critical juncture in our society, and I think it’s important to be honest about the fact that there is a crisis in the world.
We are in an economy that is being driven by an unsustainable, irrational demand for financial assets and commodities.
This is the first time in history that we’ve experienced a financial collapse of this magnitude.
There are many factors contributing to this economic collapse.
The financial system is not performing as it should.
These are the main drivers of the crisis: the financialization of our economy; the decade of financial deregulation; and the increasing role of unpaid debt.
Financialization of the economy is creating a system in which financial assets are traded at near-record prices.
In a system where financial assets are at record prices, the market for those assets has become unregulated, allowing the market to be exploited by speculators.
Because of this unregulated market, the demand for financial assets has become unconscionable.
Unconscious speculators are buying and selling assets in unprecedented amounts at unprecedented prices.
Debt is being paid to Wall Street.
Money is becoming a currency in a system that’s underwritten by the Federal Reserve and by the Government of the United States.
Since the financial crisis began in 2008, government federal and state government bonds have taken a massive hit.
Over the past few years, debts have took a hit as well.
During the 2008 financial crisis, there were $3.2 trillion in outstanding government debt and more than $1.3 trillion were in default.
So in this peak financial crisis that we’re in today, what does this mean for the financial system?
It means that the vast majority of Americans have no choice but to borrow money to pay their debits on a constant basis.
Most people are not making enough income to cover their debts. To cover the $3,000 per month in student loans that many people receive as a result of their degree is an unacceptable financial burden for the average American.
But the problem is not that there’s too many people who have too much debt.
That isn’t the problem.
What’s actually problematic is that people have made too many loans.
With the debtor making a minimum of $50,000 per year in loans, that’s not too many people who have to borrow to pay their debt.
How does that happen?
The problem is that banks and financial institutions have created financial instruments that are unfair to people.
For example, they have created an unjustified lender credit system that rewards a borrower for making a loan with a credit score that is more than twice what it is for the average student.
Many people who receiving loan qualifications are entitled to a higher credit rating.
Some of these people have an excessive credit risk because they reject credit applications that don’t meet their credit score.
Other people are not being accredited with credit because they have not made the necessary financial commitments to make the payments they need to cover their debit.
When we talk about financial bubbles and the need for regulation of banks and the banks have created a new lending system, banks can’t make payments because there is no firm that can lend to someone who doesn’t have enough