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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.
U.S. stocks aren't doing much in 2015 after moving higher for six straight years (the S&P is up a little more than 2% year to date). But European markets? They're leaving U.S. stocks in the dust, even though the European economy ain't exactly a powerhouse right now. The Stoxx Europe 600, MarketWatch reminds us, is up about 16% this year.
The revolutionary new vehicle by Toyota is an exhilarating ride like no other. Stephen Petranek has more on the tiny vehicle that gave him the ride of his life.
When some event - be it a terror attack, financial panic or natural disaster - upsets the status quo, people are more willing to relinquish their freedom in favor of a greater sense of security. And that's when ambitious political leaders make their move... And as Jim Rickards explains, another such event could be right around the corner. Read on...
If you’re just tuning in, we’re two parts deep into our three-part conversation with Richard Duncan. Part III continues with talks on globalization, deflation, quantitative easing, the dollar crisis and more. Read on...
If you missed it, we featured Part I of a conversation we had with our friend economist and author Richard Duncan yesterday. Today, Part II of our conversation with Richard Duncan continues. Read on...
The stock market doesn’t care what you think. It doesn’t care what anyone thinks. So many people waste their time and energy talking about what the stock market should do, instead of focusing on what the market’s actually doing.