The Daily Reckoning

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The Daily Reckoning

It's hard to believe that more than ten years have gone by since we began writing The Daily Reckoning out of a Paris office back in July of 1999?

Since then, a lot has changed. We have seen the dot com boom and bust... a massive expansion of credit...real estate mania and meltdown?and epic highs and lows in the markets.

Nothing about the past ten years has been boring. And we have been there throughout, trying to help readers make some sense out of our global economy. And hopefully providing a few laughs along the way.

In short, we pen The Daily Reckoning each day -- for free -- to show you how to live well in uncertain times. We aim to make each article the most entertaining 15-minute read of your day.

Recent Articles

Maestro
With Disaster Imminent, Fed Unwilling to Stop Printing Money

David Stockman

With Janet Yellen more or less committed to keeping the money spigot open, you'd think Wall Street would be rejoicing. Yet, stocks are mostly a mixed bag right now. Oh well... No matter what stocks do, it appears the Fed and other central banks' folly will keep the Wall Street casino awash in free money for the foreseeable future. Read on...


Bill Bonner
Fatten Up Your Pets: A Survival Guide to Digital Apocalypse

Bill Bonner

When the government pumps trillions of dollars into the economy, it's not actually printing the money. It enters as digital entries in banks across the country. It's made the system fast, responsive, and unfortunately, vulnerable. And ff this network goes down, the entire world could fall apart. Bill Bonner explains...


Extra!
Beware the Return of Debtor’s Prison

Alexander Tabarrok

Debtor's prison is supposed to be illegal in the U.S., but these days it's making a comeback. Today, Alexander Tabarrok explains how a simple failure to pay court fees can start to snowball, eventually ending in jail time. And he begins by focusing a keen eye on the problems going on in Ferguson, Missouri. Read on...


Why You Shouldn’t Rely On Long-Term Market Trends

Chris Mayer

People assume that markets and financial instruments have some kind of long-term average they tend to flock toward. But in reality, a handful of wild swings in various directions often skew these averages to a point where the "long-term" is not at all reliable, let along predictable. Chris Mayer has more...