— Dr. Bernhard Wiezorek (@adexo_consult) October 24, 2020
$15 trillion of negative yielding bonos and central bankers see no bubbles or risk.
— Daniel Lacalle (@dlacalle_IA) October 27, 2020
— GoldBroker.com (@Goldbroker_com) October 27, 2020
"This inverse correlation dispels the argument that the higher the debt/GDP ratio, the higher the risk premium for country sovereign debt." pic.twitter.com/EdfCBxO2It
— Matthew Miskin, CFA (@matthew_miskin) October 27, 2020
I believe we are looking at the prospect of rising #debt levels for some time. Here, the projections from the Congressional Budget Office. The blue line is lower than the blue bars because the CBO measures the debt as owned by the public rather than total debt outstanding. pic.twitter.com/mOLbBWVnhJ
— Jurrien Timmer (@TimmerFidelity) October 27, 2020
It looks as if the historic transmission mechanism between money supply growth and inflation has broken. A double-digit money supply growth with negative inflation is unprecedented in the history of the #Eurozone. pic.twitter.com/n2OssBi5hF
— Holger Zschaepitz (@Schuldensuehner) October 27, 2020
My thesis is unchanged:
The higher the deposits+reserves = the lower the loans and higher inequality shot exacerbating riots and social volatility.
Easy to see when we started big run from 5 restaurants/beauty salons/gyms on a "region" … to 50
This must move back to 5 again t.co/Ta7EKfHrFI
— GregTheAnalyst (@Analyst_G) October 27, 2020