I am a big believer in the financial crisis of 2008 and the ensuing recession, but I believe the crisis was really about the growing disparity between the rich and the poor. The rich got richer while the middle class was cut in half, and those who are poor now will be even more so in three or four years.
The current economic crisis was actually a lot more complicated than this. The crisis was actually much more about the growing gap between the rich and the middle class than the financial crisis. In the US, the middle class grew by about 10%, while the rich got richer by about 4%. In the UK, the middle class grew by about 4%, while the rich got richer by about 7%.
Of course I am not saying that the rich are going to get richer while the middle class is getting smaller. In fact, I don’t think that is the case. I think that we are going to see a more equal distribution of wealth, and I think that will in turn cause the rich to get even richer. But the truth is that the rich are still going to be relatively wealthy.
If you think that the rich will have a more equal distribution of wealth in the future, you must also believe that they are going to have even more wealth, while the middle class is getting smaller, the poor are getting richer, and the very poor are getting even poorer. In fact, I think the very rich are already getting richer, because they make more money than the other groups, so they are getting richer.
And you know what this means? It means that you have to be even more careful, because you’re more likely to end up poor too. As it turns out, there are multiple factors that lead to this. First, the rich are also getting richer. They are in fact getting more “risky” because the markets have always been in a bubble, which means that more people don’t invest in stocks or bonds. Second, the poor are getting richer.
The poor are so poor that they are getting richer. And they will eventually get richer. But there is a catch: the rich arent that rich anymore. The money they make from the markets and the economy is not going to last forever. When the bubble pops, these people will need to start making new money and the poor will have to start paying taxes to the government.
The markets have always been in a bubble. The term “the market” is normally used to describe the price of a share of stock, but the market is much broader. When the value of a share of a company goes up, the stock price usually goes up, too. It’s simply a function of demand and supply. But when the value of a company goes down, so does the price of the stock.
In this sense, the market is really just the price of an asset. In a bubble, the asset goes up and people buy more and more shares in order to capture the market’s value. This is where the term “bubble” comes from. But when the bubble pops, people will have to start paying taxes to the government.
The term bubble is used mostly by economists. Economists love bubbles because they are the “new normal” that everyone is accustomed to. The problem is that the economy has never really recovered to the bubble state. Instead, the economy has become more like a “frenzy” where everyone is “in a good mood” and everyone is buying up shares and making a quick profit.
In general, a bubble is a period of overvaluation of a particular asset. If people think the price of your favorite stock is going to skyrocket, you are likely to get a bubble. I hate to break it to you, but stocks do not always go up. Many stocks can go down, and even if they do, the price that they go down is less than the price that they went up.