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Topics: Keynesian economics, Macroeconomics, Gold standard Pages: 11 (4412 words) Published: March 16, 2014
Debt and the Dollar with a story about Alan Greenspan joking with at a dinner party. When asked what the U.S. dollar will remain the dominant currency, he resorted, “We don’t [worry.] But that is like the British people in the nineteenth century worrying about the pound.” Gradually, Fineman meanders into the Big Topics of monetary policy. Critiquing both Keynesians and monetarists, he presents the clear and eminent danger of excessive deficit spending. His words of caution never ringed so clear as now the Obama administration projects unprecedented government spending.hehehhehshhshshshvhahagzggsbsDebt and the Dollar with a story about Alan Greenspan joking with at a dinner party. When asked what the U.S. dollar will remain the dominant currency, he resorted, “We don’t [worry.] But that is like the British people in the nineteenth century worrying about the pound.” Gradually, Fineman meanders into the Big Topics of monetary policy. Critiquing both Keynesians and monetarists, he presents the clear and eminent danger of excessive deficit spending. His words of caution never ringed so clear as now the Obama administration projects unprecedented government spending.Debt and the Dollar with a story about Alan Greenspan joking with at a dinner party. When asked what the U.S. dollar will remain the dominant currency, he resorted, “We don’t [worry.] But that is like the British people in the nineteenth century worrying about the pound.” Gradually, Fineman meanders into the Big Topics of monetary policy. Critiquing both Keynesians and monetarists, he presents the clear and eminent danger of excessive deficit spending. His words of caution never ringed so clear as now the Obama administration projects unprecedented government spending.Debt and the Dollar with a story about Alan Greenspan joking with at a dinner party. When asked what the U.S. dollar will remain the dominant currency, he resorted, “We don’t [worry.] But that is like the British people in the nineteenth century worrying about the pound.” Gradually, Fineman meanders into the Big Topics of monetary policy. Critiquing both Keynesians and monetarists, he presents the clear and eminent danger of excessive deficit spending. His words of caution never ringed so clear as now the Obama administration projects unprecedented government spending.Debt and the Dollar with a story about Alan Greenspan joking with at a dinner party. When asked what the U.S. dollar will remain the dominant currency, he resorted, “We don’t [worry.] But that is like the British people in the nineteenth century worrying about the pound.” Gradually, Fineman meanders into the Big Topics of monetary policy. Critiquing both Keynesians and monetarists, he presents the clear and eminent danger of excessive deficit spending. His words of caution never ringed so clear as now the Obama administration projects unprecedented government spending.Debt and the Dollar with a story about Alan Greenspan joking with at a dinner party. When asked what the U.S. dollar will remain the dominant currency, he resorted, “We don’t [worry.] But that is like the British people in the nineteenth century worrying about the pound.” Gradually, Fineman meanders into the Big Topics of monetary policy. Critiquing both Keynesians and monetarists, he presents the clear and eminent danger of excessive deficit spending. His words of caution never ringed so clear as now the Obama administration projects unprecedented government spending.Debt and the Dollar with a story about Alan Greenspan joking with at a dinner party. When asked what the U.S. dollar will remain the dominant currency, he resorted, “We don’t [worry.] But that is like the British people in the nineteenth century worrying about the pound.” Gradually, Fineman meanders into the Big Topics of monetary policy. Critiquing both Keynesians and monetarists, he presents the clear and eminent danger of excessive deficit spending. His words of caution never ringed so clear as now the Obama...
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