Tag Archives: federal reserve

Imagine if your bank began to charge you for the “privilege” of depositing your money with them. Would you still keep your cash in your account? This may sound like a surprising question to pose (and a no-brainer to answer) but the reality is that we may soon need to consider just that scenario. Find out the advice that big banks are starting to offer to some of their largest clients, and the changes that could soon be in store for all of us.

Every week, Your News to Know delivers you the latest news stories about the economy and the gold market. Stories this week include: The West jacks up gold prices by printing more paper money, more and more European nations say they want their gold back from the United States, and India eases gold import restrictions boosting wedding demand for the metal. Get all the details here.

Alan Greenspan surprised many Americans with his recent advice to stock up on gold. Although it’s rare to hear such advocacy for gold from a former Chairman of the Federal Reserve, Greenspan’s appreciation for gold is far from surprising. In this edition of the Market Report, hear what Will Hart and Jake Kennedy have to say about Greenspan and gold.

The “protectors” of our dollar over at the Federal Reserve would like to have you believe that they’re working in our best interests. But then why are they creating so much debt, and why are they printing our money into oblivion? The conflict of interest at play may surprise you.

As part of the unprecedented “money-printing” scheme called Quantitative Easing, the Fed created more than $4 trillion out of thin air to purchase government bonds and mortgage-backed securities. Alan Greenspan criticized the Fed for not achieving its goals with the expired stimulus, predicting financial turmoil and advising people to invest in gold. Find out why here.

The Federal Reserve has ended its $4.5 trillion Quantitative Easing stimulus program that was introduced more than five years ago to help revive the U.S. economy in the wake of the global financial crisis. Read more.