Stock and commodities markets went into a two-day slide after Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke hinted that the United States would end so-called “quantitative easing” sometime during 2014.
Central banking and Keynesian ideology make a toxic brew, the consequences of which are beginning to show up around the world.
The announcement by Standard & Poor's on Monday that it is revising its outlook upward is not only useless but counterproductive.
In a remarkably candid assessment of the IMF's failure to rescue Greece from its follies, the IMF staff's report still misses the most important lesson of all: Free people left alone will find solutions to their problems.
A former insider at the World Bank says the global financial system is dominated by a small group of corrupt, power-hungry figures centered around the privately owned U.S. Federal Reserve.
Despite overwhelming support among lawmakers, Gov. Jan Brewer vetoed legislation that would have made Arizona the second state to officially define gold and silver as legal tender.
Amid the recent volatility of the digital currency known as bitcoin, analysts and experts weighed in to speculate about what may be going on.
After gold prices cratered in recent days, experts have already started blaming Western central banks desperate to salvage their fiat currencies and eliminate competition.
Legislation making gold and silver into legal tender was given final approval by Arizona lawmakers when the Republican-led state House of Representatives voted overwhelmingly in favor of the bill.
An oligarchy ruling over the BRICS countries — Brazil, Russia, India, China, and South Africa — agreed to set up a new world bank that analysts say could further marginalize the increasingly unstable U.S. dollar.