How to spot a bubble

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With a massive debt bubble and soaring stock market, a major global financial crisis is looming.

This week, the European Central Bank warned of an impending “catastrophic” crisis, and China’s central bank said it would take drastic measures if necessary.

In the meantime, the world economy has begun to rebound.

The Dow Jones Industrial Average has risen nearly 30% since the start of the year, while the S&P 500 has risen about 6%.

The U.S. has also been growing in the midst of the economic meltdown.

While it was down 8% last week, it has risen more than 20% since Labor Day, according to the Commerce Department.

The stock market is up nearly 4% this year.

The Dow Jones industrial average has risen 26% since April 1.

The S&amps 500 index is up 3.7% this month.

The economy is growing in Europe, Asia and the U.K. and is expected to pick up in the months ahead.

But many experts warn that the world’s largest economies may face an economic crisis.

The Fed, for example, is considering cutting interest rates for the first time in nearly a decade.

China, the United Kingdom and many others are experiencing their own economic slowdown.

U.S., European Union and Asian governments have all warned of a severe recession.

The International Monetary Fund has said a recession is likely and that economic growth could slow to 2.5% next year, from 3% now.

A major global economic crisis is now a certainty, the Federal Reserve said in a report released Tuesday.

The Federal Reserve is expected this week to announce a massive $4.6 trillion in new monetary stimulus and cut interest rates.

The Fed is expected in its report to call for a gradual increase in the Fed’s balance sheet, or cash in the system.

It is also expected to suggest that the Federal Funds rate should be cut to 0.25% from its current 0.5%.

The Fed also is expected for the most part to move toward the Bank of Japan’s policy of negative interest rates, a step it has taken in the past.

“In the longer term, there is a risk that the global economic slowdown and rising global debt could trigger a global recession and a collapse of the global financial system, triggering the global crisis,” the Fed said.

“The central bank is currently prepared to act to protect the global economy and the global public finances by supporting the global expansion of the Federal Open Market Committee and the monetary authorities with a substantial increase in monetary policy.”

The Fed’s monetary stimulus has already paid off for the world.

The Fed has kept interest rates low in recent months, and this week the Fed began to buy government bonds.

Many economists are worried that a global economic downturn will trigger a debt bubble that will lead to financial chaos and economic turmoil.

According to the Bank for International Settlements, the U, S. and E.U. economies have collectively accumulated a total of $8 trillion in sovereign debt.

These countries are also facing their own debt crises.

The debt bubble is now in the news again after China’s ruling Communist Party announced that it will spend about $1.3 trillion to shore up the debt.

It is not just China that is struggling to keep its economy from sliding into a debt crisis.

The U.k. and the European Union are also seeing their economies slide into a similar debt crisis, according the World Economic Forum.

In March, the IMF forecast that the U., S. & E.EU economies would be in a debt crunch by the end of the decade.

It has now lowered its projections by $200 billion.

The IMF expects the U.’s debt to hit $1 trillion by the year 2020, $3.8 trillion by 2023 and $9.5 trillion by 2024.

In the U;s case, the global debt is the result of decades of government policies that are failing to bring down debt levels.

As the economy struggles to get out of a debt trap, the dollar has been hurt.

The dollar has lost nearly 50% against other currencies since June of this year, according a report from the UBS Global Finance Research Group.

This is partly due to the rise in oil prices.

A U.s. dollar is worth about 75 cents to the British pound, about 75% more than it was at the start.

That’s because the U.;s currency has been artificially inflated.

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