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Description. Greece isn’t the only country drowning in debt. The Debt Supercycle —when the easily managed, decades-long growth of debt results in a massive. Buy Endgame: The End of the Debt SuperCycle and How It Changes Everything by John F. Mauldin, Jonathan Tepper (ISBN: ) from Amazon’s. Endgame – The End Of The Debt Supercycle And How It Changes Everything by John Mauldin and Jonathan Tepper was published earlier this.

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The massive household deleveraging and historic shift of private debt onto government balance sheets now underway all over the world represents the enx of a year global Debt Supercycle. Endgame is not a macroeconomics textbook, but the first half of the book makes sure the reader is clear on the difference between inflation and deflation, recession and depr I’m a science-and-engineering guy.

Show me an economist that can predict the future and I’ll show you a weather man that can predict the weather. Extremely well written review of the status th world finance and macro-economics.

US Education comes in for a kicking here too, but without any solid suggestions, just union bashing. My parents are heroes.

Endgame: The End of the Debt Supercycle and How It Changes Everything by Jonathan Tepper

Well, except for the few million who didn’t, but never mind. And I don’t know if they’re easier to read or less distracting in the hard copy, but all the graphs debf the ebook and their placement really cut into the flow of the text. Km to be valued more than all of the real-estate in the state of California area: This Time is Different.


Of little consolation is tha Extremely well written review of the status of world finance and macro-economics.

Another idea is a large tax on gasoline consumption earmarked for infrastructure. They’ve got advice for the Fed, advice for the Treasury, advice for the executive branch, advice for Congress, and advice for you. I love Mauldin’s “Outside the Box” newsletter, and I agree with his thinking. Let’s Look at the Rules, 4. What might happen politically, though, is beyond the scope of this book.

I must admit that most of my recommended reading is left-leaning. Economics may seem like voodoo at times, but the authors start with the basic international accounting.

I am a founder of Variant Perception, a macroeconomic research group that caters to asset managers. Debt is moving from consumer and household balance sheets to the government. Dec 07, David rated it liked it Recommends it for: The Elements of Deflation, 8.

Endgame: The End of the Debt Supercycle and How It Changes Everything

And given we live an ever increasingly connected world, we will feel the tremors of instability for a long time to come. The second part of the book looks at particular countries, mostly in the developed world, to see what problems each faces.

I grew up in San Blas, a neighborhood of Madrid that had one of the supercyccle rates of drug use in Europe. If you find Ron Paul and his flock to be as annoying as they are persistent, arrogant, and immoral, then this book isn’t going to do much for you.


They don’t bring geopolitical realities and the US’s special situation into their discussion. The actual economic strategy of the United States if Military Keynesianism. Very good, comprehensive overview of the debt problem in the world today. On the usefulness front, I found his “Three Structural Changes” most helpful: A discussion on inflation and hyperinflation. These days we all do know better, and we should not be willing to sacrifice the environment to economic growth.

I found his style refreshing – aspiring to editorial neutrality while being honest about his own personal biases.

An Unsustainable Path Chapter 7: Considering the subject matter, Mauldin succeeds more than most in making global fiscal and monetary trends comprehensible. I’m reading this on my NookColor. They accept the Austrian economic midset as the status quo, and assume that we can do no better.

Mauldin’s “side” is on educating and asking people to do what is right.

The payoff of Endgame is during the last two hours in the book. In summary, I believe John does an excellent job of writing a supercycpe thorough yet imminently readable analysis on the current economic mess our world finds itself in today.

None of those are good. Eastern European Problems,