Since 1968, central banks can now print money out of thin air. In this lesson, we look at how it impacts the global economy.
The US is no longer driven by capitalism, but by the government. This creates new opportunities and drawbacks for investors.
When credit grows less than 2%, we historically have always had a recession. In this lesson, we’ll learn why.
In this lesson, we learn how to identify and apply the right data to conduct our own analysis. 05
The US government has run a budget deficit in 46 out of 52 years. We learn why it’s both good and bad for the economy. 06
In this lesson, we take a closer look at the revenue and expenses of the government. 07
Today, we determine interest rates and inflation differently than how we used to. In this lesson, we’ll explore why. 08
In this lesson, we learn how money can be created out of thin air and stimulate the economy – in the short run. 09
In this lesson, we learn that when the trade deficit is larger than the budget deficit, it pushes up the asset prices. 10
In this lesson, the different components of credit are broken down, and we analyze how they are related. 11
Based on our findings, we investigate the implications of credit driving the economy. 12
Recently, central banks have aggressively bought up assets. This bonus lesson discusses how it’s impacting the global economy.
In this bonus lesson, we learn the three factors you need to master to grow your portfolio.