Monday, February 8, 2010
In Economic Woes 02-08
Borrowing from Our Children? And Hegemony
Many Jobless Giving up on Finding Work AND Failed Job Seekers Add to Homeless Ranks in N.D.
House Democrats support ending tax cut, but see it as tough sell
Toward a Different Fiscal Future. Tax increases can't plausibly address the coming entitlement crisis.
China's debt bomb. America's No. 1 creditor holds the ultimate weapon
America's candor gap on the budget
Deficit Distortion Makes for U.S. Fiscal Disaster
We needed a poll to learn that? - The Numbers Reflect Voters Hate The President's Budget
Big Government's Big Shortfall
Recession For The Citizens
The Welfare Issue Returns
U.S. special pay master for TARP Kenneth Feinberg talks about Goldman-Sachs executive payouts
Analysis: U.S. Economic Stress Hit Peak in Dec
Public-sector unions bleed taxpayers
Census Having Trouble Recruiting Workers in Nation's Most Unemployed State
A Formula for Real Economic Growth: Cut Public Employee Pay by 20%
Geithner Claims Mortgage Modifications a Success Despite House Probe. Millions more Americans are facing financial security as a result of stabilizing home prices, Treasury Secretary Tim Geithner said Sunday, even though only about 66,000 people have benefited from permanent mortgage loan modifications aimed to prevent foreclosure, a figure that has resulted in a House panel investigation.
If only class war had remained a Marxist meme
Recession chugs on, except in government
California’s Costly High-Speed Rail Hoax: Using Borrowed Money to Build a Flawed Train
Stocks trade mixed as European debt woes remain. Stocks trade in tight range as investors remain wary about economic recovery; Hasbro, CVS rise
Faber: Big Banks Are Freakish Offspring of Easy Fed Money
Fed to Outline 'Exit Strategy'. Bernanke Prepares Future Strategy for Curbing Credit; Policy Shift Remains Months Off
My Important Super Bowl Thoughts (Ha Ha, Kidding, Just AIG and Goldman)
Five myths about how to create jobs
Europe Risks Another Global Depression
Argentina Seizes the Central Bank President Cristina Kirchner wants to pay foreign creditors but doesn't want to use treasury revenues.