Those are very inflammatory statements you have posted. Trump isn't promoting espionage; he is stating the obvious.
Not quite there, and will be a big bang in one direction, for the short term. Currency rotation is in progress.
Hhhhmmmmmm. I see a globalist goal of decimating The Constitution of the United States of America is well underway; political and media CONditioning is in full swing.
From your post: "But polling data also reveal that an ominous, growing proportion of American Muslims wish to impose Sharia on America."
Ask yourself, why would people who felt oppressed by the laws in the country they left want to live under the same laws they fled?
How about an update on Iceland?
In part, from a Washington Post article:
"The timing was a little off, but the rest wasn't. Both countries' banks went bust, both got bailed out by the International Monetary Fund, and both did austerity afterward. But despite these similarities, Iceland's recovery has been better than Ireland's. Specifically, its economy is 1 percent bigger than it was before 2008, while Ireland's is still 2 percent smaller. That's more surprising than it sounds since Ireland's crisis was merely catastrophic and Iceland's was completely so. But more than that, Iceland is doing better even though—or, for the most part, because—it did everything you're not supposed to. It let its banks fail, it let its currency collapse, and it implemented capital controls--limits on people taking money out of the financial system--that it's only now getting ready to lift. Not all of it helped, but enough of it did that the question has become how much of a role model Iceland should be for everyone else. And the answer is: It depends!
Iceland might have been the most obvious bubble ever. During the mid-2000s, it went from being an Arctic backwater that specialized in fishing and aluminum smelting to an Arctic backwater that specialized in global finance. Iceland's three biggest banks grew to 10 times the size of their economy by offering people overseas, especially in the Netherlands and Britain, higher interest rates than they could get at home. Then, armed with this cash, Iceland's bankers went on a historically ill-advised buying spree. They bought foreign companies, they bought foreign real estate, they even bought foreign soccer teams. But with it all, they bought the dregs. The problem, in other words, was that Iceland's banks were not only paying high prices for questionable assets, but also promising to pay their depositors high interest rates. This was about as unsustainable as business models get, and it wasn't that hard to tell. All you had to do..."
"will wake up in a major European bank" is part of the original heading. However, I actually agree there could be a major bank failure, and sooner than expected.
Why would you be sleeping in a major European bank?
posts negative vibes, and religion specific posts?
NIMBY works, until it does not.
Did you notice that she switched up her hair part to a side styled part for today? It was straight down the middle earlier this week. Those stylists must have tall and short orders to fill every day.
Stating the obvious...
Don't you recall the days of real earnings and profits made by real companies? With the low bar expectations that are "released" pre earnings reports, a "F" is now praised as a "B."
Exact;ly. And with all the broads from CNBC in London, one should take note.
Let's place bets on who is the next USA President. Or doesn't happen, in November of 2016.
That would be a farfetched fantasy of only in your mind. She's been sleeveless on set for probably every day of this week. Gotta love the green she's wearing today!
I wouldn't state the moves as "violent," but I did find them somewhat notable. A quiet riot, so to speak. But it is Summer in the northern hemisphere.
Was it worth watching?
The Big Short was highly accurate, well produced, and timely in its release.
Money Monster didn't receive as much fanfare. However, the storyline seems like a rehashed spin on the 1976 movie of "Network."
I find movie theaters to be overpriced and too loud for my eardrums, so I'll wait for the online or DVD release.
That's a bummer that you didn't like my post, but did feel the need to comment on the accuracy of my interpretation of how advertising meshes with agendas.
That's what makes for an interesting game; both sides have a point of view, an agenda, and a goal.
Can't we just skip all this political BS and campaigning? Open the polls today, and have the voting begin.
Doesn't our President have more pressing duties than to strut and stump for another Dem? What about our economy, staggering amount of under and unemployed USA citizens, the threat of external terrorism, the whole ball of wax that a President should be showing some leadership to clean up real problems. It's fascinating that public funds and our President's taxpayer paid for hours are spent in promoting only one parties viewpoints and agenda(s.)
That was a snarky reply to something that both of us noticed. We shall observe where the markets go from here, and were the next stop is. Another four (4) years of Dems in the WH is on tap, and the historical swing is that stock markets rise when a Dem is in the roost.
My apparent typo: "add" should have been "ad."