That's a lot of liquidity that;s going to get sucked away, billionaires locking up tons of cash for 3 decades.
It's a joke....
These people don't want to work or don't want to take a Job that pays less. Unemployment has become an expensive welfare, instead of a 26 week help to get by.
The CHL RUMOR stock went from $425 to $470. Has since forward priced in 35 years of CHL $3 EPS per year estimated revenue.
I guess they are screwing my customers also since a lot of that activity has dropped off also.
Why pay storage.. I tried that with my Hanes underware over at MACYS they said NO... I'm going to buy at COSTCO.
That should get rates up to $8% fast
Meanwhile Fed's Dudley said he hasn't a clue how QE works. Here is the exact quote: "We don't understand fully how large-scale asset purchase programs work to ease financial market conditions" These Fed Reserve Board guys make $179,000 three times the average American taxpayers wage. The Average American Taxpayer will collect $14,000 per year in Social Security. These Treasury guys will get paid $120,000 per year in Pension. God only knows the cash that is changed hand for their comments. Some of these guys go to talk show after talk show....on Taxpayers dime??? Give me a break, any idiot could have gotten the economy looking better with $5 Trillion in off balance sheet printing. Do we really have to pay these idiots?
Mark this post.
Just do a Google search of Apple Knockoffs.. products and stores. SIMS work great on CHL Network...
I’ve seen some pretty convincing knockoffs in my time. Lithuanian flea-market tables with immaculately duplicated illicit versions of Microsoft and Norton products. Metro kiosks off Nevsky Prospect in St. Petersburg with jewel-cased, color-labeled computer games still technically in beta. I’ve flipped through stacks of fake DVDs, cheap dupes of sneakers and tubes of toothpaste. But in all my traveling, I’ve never seen a facsimile of an entire store.
Apple lists four China-based retail stores on its site. Just four: two in Beijing, two in Shanghai. And the shot of the Apple Store in the Sanlitun area of Beijing includes the Apple icon — the iconic, once bitten piece of lambent fruit — without textual adornments or signifying extras.
So what’s an Apple Store (that’s actually labeled “Apple Store” under the icon) doing in Kunming, a relatively large but otherwise remote southwestern city nowhere near Beijing or Shanghai?
That’s exactly what this intrepid blogger wondered, daring to snap photos of what looks an awful lot like Apple’s “you’re on the bridge of Starship Ikea” retail vibe. You’ve got the slab faux-wood tables, stone tile floors, second-level wood plank floor, spiral staircase, iPad 2s stacked on diagonal acrylic stands and employees sporting Persian blue T-shirts and white name tags. Looks pretty Apple-y, no?
Customers explore the apparent Apple Store knockoff in Kunming, China Well, not exactly. Look closely and you’ll spy bits in the photos that give the apparent fake away. The colored iPod adverts slapped haphazardly on the walls beside the staircase (and the asymmetric signage on the store walls in general
I know they said dump it, but did they give a price target.
They sell 5,000 Watches tops..... they know it.
$490 coming fast..
BUT IMF SAYS DEFAULT IS MORE LIKELY NOW THE EVER.
Debt near 200-year high
Central government gross debt-to- GDP (gross domestic product ) ratios this year are expected to be 95.3 percent for the euro area and 109.2 percent for the U.S., according to the IMF's projections last April. The ratio for advanced economies is expected to be 109.5 percent, with the same figure for emerging economies standing at just 33.6 percent.
Reinhart and Rogoff iterate that emerging markets actually deleveraged in the decade before the financial crisis, whereas advanced economies hit a peak not seen since the end of World War II. In fact, they estimate that the current level of central government debt in advanced economies is approaching a two-century high.
(Read More: Misunderstanding debt ceilings, deficits and defaults )
The economists suggest that there are five different outcomes in dealing with this debt and highlight a "prototype" recovery period from their previous research. Economic growth is discounted as being too rare by both economists and austerity packages (as seen in Europe since the financial crash of 2008) are deemed as being insufficient. Instead, the size of the problem suggest that debt restructurings would be needed, they add, particularly in the periphery of Europe. The solution they propose, based on a typical sequence of events in history, shows some combination of capital controls, financial repression (like an opaque tax on savers), inflation, and default.
"In light of the historic public and private debt levels...it is difficult to envision a resolution to the current five-year-old crisis that does not involve a greater role for explicit restructuring," they said.
Yes they all know how to use the telephone and are Tech Savoy.
beam me up scotty.
Sorry that was a short message: RUT will correct to the 1075 level first stop: My Tech Chart Shows the Key Break Downs: Will plunge below the Dec 9th low this week.