This week on Inside the Economy with SH&J, we review the driving forces for raising interest rates and inflation including unemployment, consumer debt, and retail pricing. Also covered is the longer-term potential growth slope for GDP. Listen in to hear this week’s discussion, which includes insight on the United States’ dependence on trade and an update on the Eurozone.
Our discussion this week covers a lot of ground. Larry starts off with an overview of the economy and moves around the globe from the U.S. to the Eurozone to China and Japan. Coming back to the U.S., Larry discusses California’s drought concerns and how it will play or not play into their economy as well as shares his thoughts on employment, oil and household liabilities. Full of interesting information, this week’s discussion is a must-listen.
This week Larry gives us an overview of a flat Q1, provides commentary on the drop in the trade deficit, gives us good news about the strengthening U.S. dollar, and revisits the Eurozone and Greece dilemma. We also enjoy a flashback to The Economist’s 1999 thoughts on Germany and hear some of Larry’s predictions on global growth. Listen in and share your comments and questions with us now.
We’re back from our brief hiatus and have some interesting topics in this week’s discussion. Listen in to hear some insights into Japan’s economy, the good news for Americans and their savings as well as an update on the Eurozone and Greece. We look forward to hearing your comments and questions in the comments section below!
As we head into the Spring, Larry brings us up to speed on energy and the economy, including a fascinating look at the new Harriet Jet Turbine by GE. We also get an overview on various types of loans, population and it’s relation to economics, as well as an update regarding the European Central Bank’s decision on Greece.
In this week’s economic discussion, Larry takes us through more details about the Eurozone and Greece, looks at deficits and surpluses from the Congressional Budget Office, gives us some education on U.S. Fiscal Multipliers and ends with a picture of natural gas consumption in Europe. As usual, it is an enlightening discussion and an excellent way to learn about the economy.