The Big Picture: The $1.5 trillion ‘Biggest Market Bubble in History’

The biggest market bubble in history is taking place right now, as global financial markets tighten further.

This week’s report from Bloomberg shows that, according to its data, the S&P 500 is now down more than 12 per cent in 2016, and the Nasdaq is down more that 10 per cent.

But the S.&amp.

T.S. Nasdaq, the world’s most-traded index, has also fallen significantly.

It is down 10 per-cent, or 2.4 per cent, on the same period last year.

Even worse, the market is now losing ground to Asia, which is down nearly 5 per cent to just over 1 per cent of the index’s value.

The S&amps is also down more significantly to its own US counterpart, which has dropped more than 30 per cent since last year to just above 1 per and just below the all-time low of 1.7 per cent for October.

To put this in context, the global market has been up a stunning 14 per cent over the last year, and it’s now in the midst of the worst year in its history.

And yet the global financial system remains intact.

“What’s happening is that financial markets have become so dependent on the US and European economies,” says Dr. Christopher Pessoa, an economist at Columbia University in New York.

They’re not able to break out of that dependence, which creates bubbles in emerging markets and elsewhere.

“This bubble is happening on a much bigger scale than the global economy was in the 1980s and 1990s.”

What’s causing this?

“The fact is that these bubbles are not being driven by central banks.

They’re not being fuelled by political decisions.

It’s not because we are trying to get rich off of the global commons.

They’ve always been there,” he said.

“The central banks have been trying to push through austerity measures to bring down debt and keep interest rates low.

But these bubbles have been building up over the past couple of decades.

So central banks are actually making decisions that are not supporting them.

We need a strong US dollar, a strong European Union, and a strong Japanese currency to get out of this situation.

What’s driving the global economic situation?

In the past two years, the US has had two wars, the Brexit vote, and then the election of Donald Trump.

At the same time, China has been rapidly growing, with its economy expanding at an unprecedented pace.

Meanwhile, the eurozone is also experiencing a massive economic crisis.

That crisis has created an environment in which governments are no longer able to make decisions that will support the economy and help workers.

In China, for example, government debt is at record highs.

As a result, the government is trying to cut spending in order to avoid an economic meltdown, according the Economist magazine.

China has been trying hard to create a new monetary system, but its leaders have been reluctant to take any steps to stimulate the economy.

There is a lot of talk about central banks taking a tough stance on China and trying to stop the yuan from weakening, but there’s no real evidence that China has taken any actions to help.

Instead, China is using its economic leverage to pressure its trading partners to cut back on exports.

Australia is facing the worst recession in 50 years.

Since the start of the year, wages have fallen by nearly 6 per cent across the board.

Labor is also struggling to get its budget surplus back.

These are the kinds of things that the Chinese are not going to tolerate.

They are using their economic leverage, and they’re going to use it in the worst way possible,” Dr. Pessona said.

How are we getting out of the current crisis?

The International Monetary Fund has estimated that if current policy and policy changes were applied over the next three years, global economic growth would fall to 2.5 per cent by 2020, the lowest rate since the early 1990s.

A similar IMF report in November estimated that the economic recovery could be reduced to 2 per cent or less by 2036.

If you compare the outlook for 2020 with that for the previous three years: The IMF is expecting global economic output to grow at a much faster rate in 2020 than it did in 2015, and that the growth would be more sustainable than the 3 per cent rate it forecast in the last report.

Its forecast for economic growth is a much more optimistic forecast than the 4 per cent figure it forecast for the period ending in 2019.

However, its latest forecast is based on assumptions about the pace of economic recovery, not on actual economic growth.

Moreover, it has been very cautious about projecting economic growth for the 2020s.

It projects that global economic activity will slow by 0.2 per cent between 2020 and 20