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NWO UN Bankrupt Argentina

The UN and NWO had their test run causing Argentina to totally collapse, then take over all their wealth and assets. film - And ...

IMF Staff Completes 2017 Article IV Mission to Argentina

Authorities reform efforts have yielded significant efficiency gains and laid the foundation for stronger private sector investment in the years to come. Accelerating the pace of reforms would help reduce vulnerabilities to mid-term outlook and foster strong, sustained and equitable growth.

An International Monetary Fund (IMF) team, led by Mr. Roberto Cardarelli, visited Buenos Aires from October 31 to November 10, 2017 to conduct discussions for the 2017 Article IV consultations. At the conclusion of this visit, Ms. Cardarelli issued the following statement:

“Argentina has been engaged in a systemic transformation of its economy. The removal of foreign exchange controls, modernization of monetary policy, resolution of the dispute with bond holders and return to international capital markets, and the realignment of utilities tariffs have corrected the most urgent macroeconomic imbalances. Institutions have been rebuilt and strengthened, and notable progress has been made in restoring integrity, transparency, and efficiency to all levels of government. New anti-corruption measures have been adopted and procurement processes and corporate governance have been improved. These efforts have yielded budgetary savings and laid the foundation for stronger private sector investment in the years to come.

Noted Economist Shares His Take on the US Economy, Impact on Farmers

It’s not often a noted economist says he’s “grappling” with trying to figure out where the U.S. economy is headed. But that’s what Todd Bucchholz told farmers attending the 2017 Farm Credit Mid-America Insights Conference in Nashville this week.

“Predictions and models aren’t working because the economic models of the world are shredded. They haven’t been good since 1990,” says Bucchholz, managing director of the $15 billion Tiger hedge fund, Harvard economics teacher, CNBC regular participant, and a former White House director of economic policy during President George H.W. Bush’s administration.

Bucchholz says the rate of change that is possible today in the world, thanks to technology, makes it increasingly challenging to predict what will happen next. But that doesn’t mean it’s impossible. Bucchholz says he evaluates three critical levers--interest rates, oil prices and trade--to assess the state of the U.S. economy today and predict where it’s headed and its potential impact on farmers. Here is his takeaway on each factor.