“Many governments are talking about the crisis behind-the-curtain and we are now beginning to see steps that are being taken to end the TOO-BIG-TO-FAIL policies that dominated the 2007-2009 Crash.” –ArmstrongEconomics.Com
Non Virtuous Global Economy
AKA, Ponzi Economy.
The 2007-2009 financial crisis had governments bailing out the banksters, preparations were made for the depositors to bail-in the banks when the next crisis occurs.
If you still have major portions of your savings and assets in the banks you have great risk!
Below are some recent financial Headlines that all signal the precarious “global markets” (IMS) being manipulated by the central banks.
[Ed. NOTE: I post recent Headlines merely to document what the MSM deceivers are flooding the collective consciousness with. Please remember that so-called “NEWS” are rumors until verified by you. See what else the banksters are hiding…]
Nirav Modi fraud case and India’s bank debt crisis – BBC News
[ http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/world-asia-india-43123337 ]
2 days ago – The biggest news story in India over the last week has centred around a billionaire jeweller, Nirav Modi, who has allegedly defrauded one of India’s largest banks of more than a billion dollars. Columnist Vivek Kaul explains why the case could be just a sign of a far deeper problem in India’s banking system.
Punjab National Bank (PNB) is India’s second largest government-owned bank with assets of around $111.7bn (£79bn) as of 31 March 2017. The total amount of the alleged fraud has been estimated to total $1.8bn.
Hawkish Turn by RBI Deepens Worst India Bond Rout in Two Decades
By Kartik Goyal, Anirban Nag, Subhadip Sircar
22 Feb 2018(Bloomberg) – India’s bond rout is deepening as Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s expansionary budget prompts a hawkish turn from the central bank.
Expectations for rate hikes are building after minutes of the Reserve Bank of India’s Feb. 6-7 meeting released Wednesday showed there was concern that inflation already running at faster than 5 percent will accelerate. Onshore markets are pricing in an increase of about 45 basis points in the benchmark repurchase rate over the next 12 months, said Vivek Rajpal, a rates strategist at Nomura Holdings Inc. in Singapore.
India’s public finances are worsening after deficit targets were widened in the budget this month and amid concern over the inflationary impact of rising oil prices and wage hikes for millions of government employees. State-run banks, the biggest holders of sovereign notes, have turned net sellers this year after being hurt by losses. With no local interest and foreigners hemmed in by limits, there doesn’t seem to be any buyers for the debt.
India plans lending reforms as bankers fear new bad debt crisis
By Manoj Kumar, Aditi Shah 10 Nov 2017
[ https://www.reuters.com/article/us-india-banks-lending-analysis/india-plans-lending-reforms-as-bankers-fear-new-bad-debt-crisis-idUSKBN1DA1WY ]
NEW DELHI (Reuters) – Weeks after India unveiled a $32 billion bailout of state-run banks, top finance ministry officials and bankers will meet this weekend to discuss lending reforms designed to prevent another bad loans crisis.
No More Lies: An Ultimatum for India’s Banks
(Bloomberg) The RBI has had enough of soured loans coming to light when it’s too late.
By Andy Mukherjee 13 Feb 2018 – The Indian central bank is shutting down its halfway houses for debt addicts. In the process, it’s also throwing out an infuriating alphabet soup: CDR, SDR, S4A and their ilk.
Lenders will now have a much cleaner – and stricter – system for dealing with distressed large borrowers. If they still try to hide bad loans, the Reserve Bank of India will whack them.
The timing of the change is interesting. Late last week, State Bank of India posted an unexpected quarterly loss, its first in 17 years. New Chairman Rajnish Kumar disclosed $3.6 billion in additional bad loans as of March 31 last year, and made $2.8 billion in loan-loss provisions, a 145 percent jump from a year earlier.
Investors have resigned themselves to being told lies by Indian banks about asset quality…
Eurozone ‘euphoria’ ends as confidence in German business falls
By David Dawkins 22 Feb 2018
Eurozone government bond yields have fallen after confidence in German business fell in February with firms claiming to be less satisfied with their current business situation.
“After the euphoria of recent months, companies’ assessments of the business outlook for the months ahead were also far less optimistic.”
A Decade-Old Real Estate Crisis Is Still Causing Chaos
By Peter Flanagan 21 Feb 2018
Bailey, 37, is applying for bankruptcy as Cerberus Capital Management LP chases 56,000 euros ($69,000) in mortgage arrears after buying her loan from Royal Bank of Scotland Group Plc’s Ulster Bank unit. She also lost the house she built with her husband.
“They were very aggressive from the start,” said Bailey, who is vice-chairwoman of the Social Democrats, a small opposition party. “It was hard to contact them, and when we got through, all they were interested in was what we could pay them now.”
It may be almost a decade since the worst real estate crisis in western Europe engulfed Ireland, but the shakeout is still going on. While in Greece, the political attention is on bribery allegations and taxation as the country tries to emerge from its economic meltdown, in Ireland it’s all about the private equity firms that bought bad mortgages.
Turkey Will Be Ground Zero in the Next Global Debt Crisis
By James Rickards 21 Feb 2018
The flood of bank lending and direct foreign investment has given rise to another flood of hot-money portfolio investors in Turkish stocks chasing high returns with cheap dollar funding in a variation of the global carry trade. So-called emerging-market (EM) funds offered by Morgan Stanley, Goldman Sachs and others are stuffed full of Turkish stocks and bonds.
Turkey’s external dollar-denominated debt is so large that a combination of rising U.S. dollar interest rates and a slowing global economy could quickly turn Turkey from model EM to the canary in the coal mine of the next great global debt crisis.
Turkey’s debt is huge, one of the highest debt burdens of any EM. Turkey owes $450 billion to foreign creditors, of which $276 billion is denominated in hard currency, mostly dollars and euros. The remainder of $174 billion is denominated in Turkey’s local currency, the lira.
Both kinds of debt are problematic. The lira debt is a growing burden because lira interest rates have skyrocketed from 6% to 12% in the past five years.
The foreign currency debt is problematic for two reasons. The first is that the lira has devalued from 1.75 to 3.89 to the dollar since 2013, which increases the amount of lira needed by local companies to repay their external debt. The second reason is that U.S. and euro interest rates are starting to rise, which also makes the external debt burden more difficult to service.
BIS Report On China’s Shadow Banking Sector Suggests A Problem That’s Not Going Away
By Douglas Bulloch 21 Feb 2018
(FORBES) – China’s “shadow banking” sector has long been regarded as the unstable slope on China’s debt mountain, just waiting for some change in the weather or distant tremor to bring it all crashing down. Before 2011 “shadow banking” was not particularly significant, but as the liquidity crunch took hold, it became an important conduit for finance. As the name implies, shadow banking happens out of sight, or at least, outside the purview of regulators, and consequently is usually thought of as an activity that is tolerated by the state, but happens between private actors. Traditionally understood, “shadow banking” is banking-like activity conducted by unregulated institutions or in unregulated conditions, which in China mainly comprises a range of activities from wealth management products to investment trusts.
In China this has generated, at least in part, the notion of an expanding economy beyond the auspices of the state planners.
Therefore as concerns have previously been raised about the rapid rise of shadow banking transaction volumes, they have been accompanied by an economy that seemed to be growing steadily.
What’s The FED Hiding Now?
The criminal executives at the Federal Reserve are hiding so much that it is amazing they continue to hide even more!
Who can TRUST the banks?
Therefor, who can TRUST the governments that are funded by the banks?
Talking about Lost Confidence.
Hmm, at their finger tips they fund & control weapons of mass destruction…
Title: Oh Snap, What’s the Fed Hiding Now?
Posted 21 Feb 2018 by ITM Trading