It is now a fact that the US economy is in the midst of a massive fiscal crisis.
The US federal government is facing the largest federal budget deficit in history.
The United States Federal Reserve has just started raising interest rates for the first time in decades.
And the economy is not just facing a massive economic collapse but is now facing the threat of collapse.
What is happening?
What is causing this economic collapse?
What are the implications for the economy, for the world economy?
And finally, what can we do about it?
The Federal Reserve is the central bank of the United States and has long been the world’s central bank.
Its role in the economy has been a critical and enduring one.
But the crisis of 2008-09 has changed that.
The Federal Reserve now acts as the lender of last resort, acting to prop up a collapsing economy, if necessary.
In a country where the government has been the lender for generations, the Fed is increasingly viewed as a financial institution whose actions affect the lives of ordinary people.
In recent months, there have been more public calls for the Federal Reserve to be taken off the sidelines, with the support of a majority of the American people.
The Federal Government, which has been running a debt-based fiscal stimulus program since 2008, is now trying to turn its back on its own citizens by cutting spending.
But what will the impact be on the economy?
Will the economic damage to the economy be much worse than it already is?
Or will the economy rebound from the current economic crisis much better than it has?
The collapse of the housing bubble, and its aftermath, was a disaster for the US financial system.
It led to the massive, unprecedented and unprecedented financial meltdown of 2007-8.
In 2009, the government began a massive, massive stimulus package to prop it up.
But it did not last.
By the end of that year, the US was on the verge of an economic depression.
The collapse was not just an economic failure, but also a political one, as well.
It was also a direct consequence of a policy of austerity.
As a result, the austerity was not merely imposed on the public sector, it was also imposed on banks, insurance companies and pension funds, as a result of which the country’s credit ratings were reduced to junk status.
The policy also resulted in the financial crisis of 2010-11, which in many ways was the largest financial crisis in history, and the biggest social crisis in US history.
What can we expect from the US debt-crisis?
Will it be worse than what we already are facing?
What does this mean for the financial system?
Will the US government’s response to the debt crisis be similar to the one it responded to the financial crises of 2008 and 2009?
Or is it different?
Will it be more aggressive?
Is it a political or financial crisis?
The United Kingdom has been in a similar situation for quite some time.
In 2016, the British government, led by the Prime Minister, David Cameron, took the unprecedented step of declaring a national emergency, ordering all British citizens to leave the country.
As the result of this emergency, the country was forced to cut social spending by a third.
The UK’s credit rating was downgraded to junk.
The economic consequences of the crisis were enormous.
In 2015, the UK’s GDP contracted by 8.5% and the unemployment rate hit 13.5%.
The United States has a different experience.
Unlike the UK, the United State has been governed by a President who has promised to run a surplus, and to balance the budget.
The President has been very effective in this campaign, which means that the economy grew by over 5% in 2015.
But despite this, the economy’s prospects have been severely damaged by the crisis.
Unemployment has hit 10% and inflation is running at over 30%.
The US economy has not recovered to pre-crises levels.
It has lost more than half of its manufacturing jobs, and has suffered massive job losses, as the government’s stimulus program has been massively cut.
What does this all mean for our financial system, and for the global economy?
The US government is not the only one that is facing a major economic crisis.
Japan’s economy has also been in trouble.
Japan is in a precarious economic position due to the country being in a deflationary recession.
The country’s government is cutting social spending, and cutting government pensions.
The Japanese government has also begun cutting public services and is slashing public investment.
Japan has been facing a significant fiscal crisis, with its fiscal deficit at over 100% of GDP and its public debt over 100%.
What is the outlook for the rest of the world in the next few years?
What is going to happen to the world financial system in the coming years?
Will other countries follow Japan’s example?
Will global debt levels continue to rise?
Will economies and financial systems continue