Jesse Colombo Blog | Talkmarkets | Page 1
Analyst at Clarity Financial

Jesse is an economic analyst and Forbes columnist who was recognized by the London Times for warning about the U.S. housing and credit bubble as a university student. Jesse continues to warn about dangerous post-2009 economic bubbles and has over 100,000 social media followers. Jesse graduated ... more

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Record-Setting Art Sales Confirm Global Liquidity Bubble
When the art market goes ballistic, that is typically a sign that the economic cycle is in its latter stages.
The New Silicon Valley Stock Exchange Is A Warning Sign For The Startup Bubble
For the last several years, there has been a tremendous amount of activity and hype in the tech startup arena. In addition to the tens of thousands of startups that been founded in recent years, there are over three-hundred new “unicorn” startups.
Trump Is Asking For A 1999-Style Stock Market Melt-Up
If Trump theoretically got his way and the Fed cut rates by 1%, the stock market would most likely launch a powerful 1999-style melt-up, which would ultimately culminate in an equally devastating bust like we experienced in the early-2000s.
EC Beware Of The ‘Permanently High Plateau’ Fallacy
To believe that the Fed has finally tamed the business cycle and can create sustainable economic growth without busts is extremely naive and will be disproven in the not-too-distant future.
Here’s The Painful Irony Of The FIRE Early-Retirement Movement
To be successful, FIRE movement members should look at the big picture and avoid being penny wise, but pound foolish.
Contrarian Alert: “Is Inflation Dead?” Makes The Cover Of Businessweek
The people who are currently scratching their heads about low inflation while ignoring the massive asset bubbles that are growing right under their noses are the same ones who didn’t see the housing bubble’s warning signs in the mid-2000s.
The Smart Money Are Bullish On Volatility Again
While it’s tough to say for certain that a volatility spike is imminent because we’re in an artificial market that is manipulated by the Fed and other central banks, the warning signs are certainly worth keeping an eye on.
Where Is Inflation Hiding? In Asset Prices
The U.S. is currently experiencing a massive asset bubble due to the Fed’s aggressive, unconventional monetary policies during and after the Great Recession.
“Bubble Drunk” Asian Millennials In Hoodies Blow $28 Million On Simpsons Art
Ultra-low interest rates and other stimulative central bank policies are creating bubbles (and stupid decisions) across the globe. These bubbles are everywhere from China to Singapore to Australia to the U.S. to Canada to Western Europe.
What Deleveraging? Global Leverage Continues To Break Records
With global debt up an incredible $100 trillion since the global financial crisis, anyone who thinks that another crisis is far-fetched is incredibly naive.
Negative Interest Rate Insanity Is Behind Western Europe’s New Tallest Skyscraper
During an economic bubble, credit is cheap and readily available, asset prices such as stocks and real estate are rising rapidly, people are in a good mood, and business leaders become increasingly cocky and hubristic.
Turkey’s Bubble Is Bursting
Private sector credit grew from approximately 15% of GDP in 2003 to 70% of GDP in 2016. Loans to the private sector sextupled from 2010 to 2018.
WeWork’s $1.9 Billion Loss Is A Typical Tech Bubble 2.0 Story
It’s inevitable that the startup bubble is going to burst and tens of thousands of unprofitable startups around the globe are simply going to close their doors.
Turkey Is Unraveling Fast
Turkey’s economic and financial situation is unraveling fast.
Janet Yellen Suggests Strengthening The ‘Fed Put’
It’s very likely that the Fed will expand the range of monetary tools it can use. These tools will encourage risk to build up to such a high level that will overwhelm the Fed’s ability to control it, which is when the ultimate crash will occur.
Why Jim Cramer Is Wrong About The Fed And Interest Rates
While constantly supporting the stock market may seem like a good thing at first blush, it’s creating a massive stock market bubble that is becoming riskier with each intervention.
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