In this discussion, Emerson Fersch asks Peter about the looming U.S. debt, the meltdown of the middle class, political realities and how to navigate financial markets.
Peter Cavelti’s essays have been printed and quoted in papers, magazines and newsletters internationally, including The Wall Street Journal, Barron’s, The Financial Times, the Financial Post, The Globe and Mail, Money, Personal Finance and World Link. Peter releases new commentary as inspired by current events and the desire to share information with an independent, unbiased voice.
What kind of a world will we experience in 2024 and how will markets be impacted? Many economists and financial strategists project a soft landing, but the odds of that are not favourable.
Whether we look at the economy, the social dynamic, domestic politics or geopolitical realities, the possible outcomes make for a terrifying contemplation. A comprehensive review and portfolio update.
We’re surrounded by bubbles ready to burst. But two macro developments—the debt dynamic and dangerous escalations on the geopolitical front—are creating severe imbalances, which will take a decade or longer to unravel. Your portfolio should reflect that.
Bonds have lost half their value in just three years, stocks are all over the place, gold’s under pressure and the dollar is soaring. What’s next?
Geopolitical, social, technological and economic realities are not only deeply intertwined, but also capable of affecting each other. Still, most analysts of current events focus only on one particular area. In this issue, we examine the profound changes all around us.
Increasingly, politicians, corporate leaders and academia manufacture narratives and sideline competing views. What surprises is the willingness of the populace to accept even the most obvious misrepresentations, provided they are repeated by a compliant media complex. We explore the social and financial consequences.
An unusual number of reader questions prompt us to go deeper on four key topics: government debt defaults, the ongoing banking crisis, our portfolio composition, and Central Bank Digital Currencies.
The debt-ceiling scare and the banking crisis have receded into the background, but the underlying problems remain unaddressed. We take a closer look at indebtedness globally and weigh the risk of a recession. And finally, we look at investments appropriate for today’s challenging environment.
Peter chats with Doug Casey and Matt Smith, touching on the folly of Russia sanctions, the NATO hypocrisy, Covid theatrics and what it all means for financial markets.
Americans are not alone in losing trust in their government, and for good reason. But, as we explain, trouble in the United States will seriously undermine global stability. The economic, social and geo-political implications are enormous.
The collapse of three regional U.S. banks and giant Credit Suisse raises questions. Are financial markets and the economy in for a 2008-like swoon? As Peter Cavelti explains, challenges abound, but central bank policies will determine much of the outcome.