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Ireland Jumps: Will Others Follow?
http://www.brownpoliticalreview.org/2014/01/ireland-jumps-will-others-follow/
Ireland Jumps: Will Others Follow? In light of this, when previous measures with the dreaded Troika – the IMF, European Central Bank and the European Commission – run out in the coming month, Ireland will not seek any new line of credit from the strict family of German-dominated lenders

Fat Kid Wednesdays, Implosion Mondays: January 27th at the Icehouse
http://www.jazzpolice.com/content/view/11064/68/
Michael Lewis is best known around town and well beyond as one of the most creative sax players in modern music, lending his blowing skills to the acclaimed Happy Apple as well as FKW. Noted Richard Brody in The New Yorker, “Lewis's dry, metallic tone 

The Mets May Need to Rely on Their Last Money Lender – The Fans
http://risingapple.com/2014/01/24/the-mets-may-be-down-to-their-last-money-lender-the-fans/
In December of 2008, Bernie Madoff was arrested for orchestrating perhaps the largest Ponzi scheme known on Wall Street, which in turn, triggered the financial implosion in Flushing. In Citi Field's first season of operation, the Mets incurred a $9

$700M rescue bid fuels fallout fears
http://www.detroitnews.com/article/20140124/BIZ/301240033/-700M-rescue-bid-fuels-fallout-fears?odyssey=mod%7Cnewswell%7Ctext%7CFRONTPAGE%7Cp
How and what form its settlement could take are jolting a cultural and nonprofit community only just recovering from the twin whammies of the recession and automotive implosion. Will the price of the DIA's freedom if the destination remains unclear

Mortgage Lender - Implode O Meter Website - Mortgage Crash!

Mortgage Lender Implode O Meter Website: Everything inside the mortgage / lending collapse. Interesting website.

Can Latin America's Development Banks Be Fixed?

Scandals and corruption investigations unfolding in Latin America have given development banks a terrible reputation: They stand accused of feeding   crony capitalism , transferring resources from taxpayers to undeserving billionaires, and making lending decisions that misallocate capital at the whims of bureaucratic planners who do not necessarily know best.

Should we just close them, implode their buildings and salt the land where they stand? We’d argue for a more moderate route: Development banks can create value to society, as long as they tackle market failures, fall within the budgetary process and have good governance structures.

Let’s start by examining the conditions under which development banks are useful, and then look at what institutional improvements are needed to ensure they are not misused in Latin America. 

First, development banks serve a function no other institutions are willing or able to serve. Poor countries often lack well-functioning financial markets. Commercial banks shy away from funding long-term and infrastructure projects or only do so at prohibitive costs. International financial institutions fill some of these gaps, but their development lending priorities may differ from national ones. They are also not granular enough and fail to reach smaller projects that may have great potential.

Yellen Ignores Signs Of Economic Crisis

Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen recently predicted that, thanks to the regulations implemented after the 2008 market meltdown, America would not experience another economic crisis “in our lifetimes.” Yellen’s statement should send shivers down our spines, as there are few more reliable signals of an impending recession, or worse, than when so-called "experts" proclaim that we are in an era of unending prosperity.

For instance, in the years leading up to the 2008 market meltdown, then-Fed Chair Ben Bernanke repeatedly denied the existence of a housing bubble. In February 2007, Bernanke not only denied that “sluggishness” in the housing market would affect the general economy, but predicted that the economy would expand in 2007 and 2008. Of course, instead of years of economic growth, 2007 and 2008 were marked by a market meltdown whose effects are still being felt.

Yellen’s happy talk ignores a number of signs that the economy is on the verge of another crisis. In recent months, the U.S. has experienced a decline in economic growth and the value of the dollar. The only economic statistic showing a positive trend is the unemployment rate — and that is only because the official unemployment rate does not count those who have given up looking for work. The real unemployment rate is at least 50 percent higher than the manipulated “official” rate.