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The Next Recession May Come By Stealth

Markets have been blowing hot and cold regarding the prospects of a recession in the U.S. The Institute of Supply Management’s November survey shows that the index of factory activities in the U.S. fell to 48.1 from 48.3 in October (any reading below 50 is indicative of a contraction). This is confounding the expectation that America’s domestic industrial production would improve in anticipation of a “deal” in the U.S.-China trade war. However, the Department of Labor also reported that 266,000 jobs have been added to the economy in November, bringing unemployment rate down to a historic low of 3.5%. A confusing situation has just been made more confusing. It has been said that generals are always fighting the last war. It’s not that different when it comes to fighting economic downturns. Since the global financial crisis a decade ago, we have been scouring the horizon for any signs of financial fragility, such as asset bubbles, that could plunge us into the next global recession. Despite mounting evidence of a weakening economy, there are no asset bubbles comparable to that of the pre-2008 period. And we won’t find any, even as we edge closer to the next recession. Since the last global financial crisis, the global economy has been reshaped by different forces, and the coming recession will be caused by factors totally different from those of the last one. First off, the global economy today is mired in uncertainty arising from the trade war, an enfeebled Europe, Brexit and rising geopolitical tensions. An even deeper source of uncertainty is that the liberal global economic order, in place since the 1950s, is dying. Two trends are converging to kill it. The first is the West’s declining economic dominance relative to the rest of the world, and China in particular. The second is the rise of populism in Western democracies, arguably the most serious challenge to the legitimacy of the liberal global order. And yet, even as the liberal global economic order fades away, it’s unclear what a post-liberal global economic order will look like. So for now, the global economy is like a barfly at closing time: it has no clue where it’s going, but it can’t stay here. Developed world economies have meanwhile been seriously weakened by prolonged zero interest rates, making them vulnerable to unexpected shocks. Extraordinarily low interest rates distort the price of money, arguably the single most important price signal in a market economy. They poison the business environment, allowing poorly run businesses to survive, jamming the gears of creative destruction that drive any economic renewal. The survival of poorly run businesses also suck profits from more successful businesses, sapping their ability to expand. Against this backdrop, any number of missteps could trigger chain reactions that push developed world economies into recession. But we should also be prepared for a potentially different kind of downturn. The accepted definition of a recession is two consecutive quarters of contraction in an economy.…

sample accessily post 1

The Next Recession May Come By Stealth

Markets have been blowing hot and cold regarding the prospects of a recession in the U.S. The Institute of Supply Management’s November survey shows that the index of factory activities in the U.S. fell to 48.1 from 48.3 in October (any reading below 50 is indicative of a contraction). This is confounding the expectation that America’s domestic industrial production would improve in anticipation of a “deal” in the U.S.-China trade war. However, the Department of Labor also reported that 266,000 jobs have been added to the economy in November, bringing unemployment rate down to a historic low of 3.5%. A confusing situation has just been made more confusing. It has been said that generals are always fighting the last war. It’s not that different when it comes to fighting economic downturns. Since the global financial crisis a decade ago, we have been scouring the horizon for any signs of financial fragility, such as asset bubbles, that could plunge us into the next global recession. Despite mounting evidence of a weakening economy, there are no asset bubbles comparable to that of the pre-2008 period. And we won’t find any, even as we edge closer to the next recession. Since the last global financial crisis, the global economy has been reshaped by different forces, and the coming recession will be caused by factors totally different from those of the last one. First off, the global economy today is mired in uncertainty arising from the trade war, an enfeebled Europe, Brexit and rising geopolitical tensions. An even deeper source of uncertainty is that the liberal global economic order, in place since the 1950s, is dying. Two trends are converging to kill it. The first is the West’s declining economic dominance relative to the rest of the world, and China in particular. The second is the rise of populism in Western democracies, arguably the most serious challenge to the legitimacy of the liberal global order. And yet, even as the liberal global economic order fades away, it’s unclear what a post-liberal global economic order will look like. So for now, the global economy is like a barfly at closing time: it has no clue where it’s going, but it can’t stay here. Developed world economies have meanwhile been seriously weakened by prolonged zero interest rates, making them vulnerable to unexpected shocks. Extraordinarily low interest rates distort the price of money, arguably the single most important price signal in a market economy. They poison the business environment, allowing poorly run businesses to survive, jamming the gears of creative destruction that drive any economic renewal. The survival of poorly run businesses also suck profits from more successful businesses, sapping their ability to expand. Against this backdrop, any number of missteps could trigger chain reactions that push developed world economies into recession. But we should also be prepared for a potentially different kind of downturn. The accepted definition of a recession is two consecutive quarters of contraction in an economy.…

sample accessily post 1

The Next Recession May Come By Stealth

Markets have been blowing hot and cold regarding the prospects of a recession in the U.S. The Institute of Supply Management’s November survey shows that the index of factory activities in the U.S. fell to 48.1 from 48.3 in October (any reading below 50 is indicative of a contraction). This is confounding the expectation that America’s domestic industrial production would improve in anticipation of a “deal” in the U.S.-China trade war. However, the Department of Labor also reported that 266,000 jobs have been added to the economy in November, bringing unemployment rate down to a historic low of 3.5%. A confusing situation has just been made more confusing. It has been said that generals are always fighting the last war. It’s not that different when it comes to fighting economic downturns. Since the global financial crisis a decade ago, we have been scouring the horizon for any signs of financial fragility, such as asset bubbles, that could plunge us into the next global recession. Despite mounting evidence of a weakening economy, there are no asset bubbles comparable to that of the pre-2008 period. And we won’t find any, even as we edge closer to the next recession. Since the last global financial crisis, the global economy has been reshaped by different forces, and the coming recession will be caused by factors totally different from those of the last one. First off, the global economy today is mired in uncertainty arising from the trade war, an enfeebled Europe, Brexit and rising geopolitical tensions. An even deeper source of uncertainty is that the liberal global economic order, in place since the 1950s, is dying. Two trends are converging to kill it. The first is the West’s declining economic dominance relative to the rest of the world, and China in particular. The second is the rise of populism in Western democracies, arguably the most serious challenge to the legitimacy of the liberal global order. And yet, even as the liberal global economic order fades away, it’s unclear what a post-liberal global economic order will look like. So for now, the global economy is like a barfly at closing time: it has no clue where it’s going, but it can’t stay here. Developed world economies have meanwhile been seriously weakened by prolonged zero interest rates, making them vulnerable to unexpected shocks. Extraordinarily low interest rates distort the price of money, arguably the single most important price signal in a market economy. They poison the business environment, allowing poorly run businesses to survive, jamming the gears of creative destruction that drive any economic renewal. The survival of poorly run businesses also suck profits from more successful businesses, sapping their ability to expand. Against this backdrop, any number of missteps could trigger chain reactions that push developed world economies into recession. But we should also be prepared for a potentially different kind of downturn. The accepted definition of a recession is two consecutive quarters of contraction in an economy.…

sample accessily post 1

The Next Recession May Come By Stealth

Markets have been blowing hot and cold regarding the prospects of a recession in the U.S. The Institute of Supply Management’s November survey shows that the index of factory activities in the U.S. fell to 48.1 from 48.3 in October (any reading below 50 is indicative of a contraction). This is confounding the expectation that America’s domestic industrial production would improve in anticipation of a “deal” in the U.S.-China trade war. However, the Department of Labor also reported that 266,000 jobs have been added to the economy in November, bringing unemployment rate down to a historic low of 3.5%. A confusing situation has just been made more confusing. It has been said that generals are always fighting the last war. It’s not that different when it comes to fighting economic downturns. Since the global financial crisis a decade ago, we have been scouring the horizon for any signs of financial fragility, such as asset bubbles, that could plunge us into the next global recession. Despite mounting evidence of a weakening economy, there are no asset bubbles comparable to that of the pre-2008 period. And we won’t find any, even as we edge closer to the next recession. Since the last global financial crisis, the global economy has been reshaped by different forces, and the coming recession will be caused by factors totally different from those of the last one. First off, the global economy today is mired in uncertainty arising from the trade war, an enfeebled Europe, Brexit and rising geopolitical tensions. An even deeper source of uncertainty is that the liberal global economic order, in place since the 1950s, is dying. Two trends are converging to kill it. The first is the West’s declining economic dominance relative to the rest of the world, and China in particular. The second is the rise of populism in Western democracies, arguably the most serious challenge to the legitimacy of the liberal global order. And yet, even as the liberal global economic order fades away, it’s unclear what a post-liberal global economic order will look like. So for now, the global economy is like a barfly at closing time: it has no clue where it’s going, but it can’t stay here. Developed world economies have meanwhile been seriously weakened by prolonged zero interest rates, making them vulnerable to unexpected shocks. Extraordinarily low interest rates distort the price of money, arguably the single most important price signal in a market economy. They poison the business environment, allowing poorly run businesses to survive, jamming the gears of creative destruction that drive any economic renewal. The survival of poorly run businesses also suck profits from more successful businesses, sapping their ability to expand. Against this backdrop, any number of missteps could trigger chain reactions that push developed world economies into recession. But we should also be prepared for a potentially different kind of downturn. The accepted definition of a recession is two consecutive quarters of contraction in an economy.…

sample accessily post 1

The Next Recession May Come By Stealth

Markets have been blowing hot and cold regarding the prospects of a recession in the U.S. The Institute of Supply Management’s November survey shows that the index of factory activities in the U.S. fell to 48.1 from 48.3 in October (any reading below 50 is indicative of a contraction). This is confounding the expectation that America’s domestic industrial production would improve in anticipation of a “deal” in the U.S.-China trade war. However, the Department of Labor also reported that 266,000 jobs have been added to the economy in November, bringing unemployment rate down to a historic low of 3.5%. A confusing situation has just been made more confusing. It has been said that generals are always fighting the last war. It’s not that different when it comes to fighting economic downturns. Since the global financial crisis a decade ago, we have been scouring the horizon for any signs of financial fragility, such as asset bubbles, that could plunge us into the next global recession. Despite mounting evidence of a weakening economy, there are no asset bubbles comparable to that of the pre-2008 period. And we won’t find any, even as we edge closer to the next recession. Since the last global financial crisis, the global economy has been reshaped by different forces, and the coming recession will be caused by factors totally different from those of the last one. First off, the global economy today is mired in uncertainty arising from the trade war, an enfeebled Europe, Brexit and rising geopolitical tensions. An even deeper source of uncertainty is that the liberal global economic order, in place since the 1950s, is dying. Two trends are converging to kill it. The first is the West’s declining economic dominance relative to the rest of the world, and China in particular. The second is the rise of populism in Western democracies, arguably the most serious challenge to the legitimacy of the liberal global order. And yet, even as the liberal global economic order fades away, it’s unclear what a post-liberal global economic order will look like. So for now, the global economy is like a barfly at closing time: it has no clue where it’s going, but it can’t stay here. Developed world economies have meanwhile been seriously weakened by prolonged zero interest rates, making them vulnerable to unexpected shocks. Extraordinarily low interest rates distort the price of money, arguably the single most important price signal in a market economy. They poison the business environment, allowing poorly run businesses to survive, jamming the gears of creative destruction that drive any economic renewal. The survival of poorly run businesses also suck profits from more successful businesses, sapping their ability to expand. Against this backdrop, any number of missteps could trigger chain reactions that push developed world economies into recession. But we should also be prepared for a potentially different kind of downturn. The accepted definition of a recession is two consecutive quarters of contraction in an economy.…

sample accessily post 1

The Next Recession May Come By Stealth

Markets have been blowing hot and cold regarding the prospects of a recession in the U.S. The Institute of Supply Management’s November survey shows that the index of factory activities in the U.S. fell to 48.1 from 48.3 in October (any reading below 50 is indicative of a contraction). This is confounding the expectation that America’s domestic industrial production would improve in anticipation of a “deal” in the U.S.-China trade war. However, the Department of Labor also reported that 266,000 jobs have been added to the economy in November, bringing unemployment rate down to a historic low of 3.5%. A confusing situation has just been made more confusing. It has been said that generals are always fighting the last war. It’s not that different when it comes to fighting economic downturns. Since the global financial crisis a decade ago, we have been scouring the horizon for any signs of financial fragility, such as asset bubbles, that could plunge us into the next global recession. Despite mounting evidence of a weakening economy, there are no asset bubbles comparable to that of the pre-2008 period. And we won’t find any, even as we edge closer to the next recession. Since the last global financial crisis, the global economy has been reshaped by different forces, and the coming recession will be caused by factors totally different from those of the last one. First off, the global economy today is mired in uncertainty arising from the trade war, an enfeebled Europe, Brexit and rising geopolitical tensions. An even deeper source of uncertainty is that the liberal global economic order, in place since the 1950s, is dying. Two trends are converging to kill it. The first is the West’s declining economic dominance relative to the rest of the world, and China in particular. The second is the rise of populism in Western democracies, arguably the most serious challenge to the legitimacy of the liberal global order. And yet, even as the liberal global economic order fades away, it’s unclear what a post-liberal global economic order will look like. So for now, the global economy is like a barfly at closing time: it has no clue where it’s going, but it can’t stay here. Developed world economies have meanwhile been seriously weakened by prolonged zero interest rates, making them vulnerable to unexpected shocks. Extraordinarily low interest rates distort the price of money, arguably the single most important price signal in a market economy. They poison the business environment, allowing poorly run businesses to survive, jamming the gears of creative destruction that drive any economic renewal. The survival of poorly run businesses also suck profits from more successful businesses, sapping their ability to expand. Against this backdrop, any number of missteps could trigger chain reactions that push developed world economies into recession. But we should also be prepared for a potentially different kind of downturn. The accepted definition of a recession is two consecutive quarters of contraction in an economy.…

ARTISTS AND SONGS WITH THE NAME CONNECTION OF DIAMOND

Starting with one of the most famous American singer-songwriters, musician and actor, Neil Diamond, born 24th January 1941.  He celebrated thirty-eight songs all entering the top ten of the Billboard Adult Contemporary Charts.  A few of his most well-known hits include, “Cracklin Rosie”, “You Don’t Bring Me Flowers”, “Song Sung Blue”, “Yesterdays Songs” and “If You Know What I Mean”.

“Shine bright like a Diamond” sung by Rihanna, a Barbadian recording artist whose career started when she met record producer Evan Rogers in 2003.  From the album “Unapologetic”, this was the lead single and this song was released on 27th of September 2012.  “Diamonds” topped the charts in America and over twenty other Countries.

“Hi Ho Silver” the theme song from “Boon” reached number five in the charts for Scottish singer-songwriter James Diamond in 1986.  Born on the 28th September 1951 he was best known for his three top five hits.  Hisnumber one solo performance with “I should have known better”, then lead singer with Ph.D and “I Won’t let you down” and then “Hi Ho Silver”. Tragically he died on the eighth of October 2015 aged only sixty-four.

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Diamond Ring” by Sheryl Crow takes the lyrics of a song and turns them into a story of a young woman asking for a Diamond ring from her boyfriend and how that led to them falling out.  What woman wouldn’t want her fiancée to propose with a stunning, unique Diamond Engagement Ring?  Don’t loose the love of your life, look for the perfect ring with which to propose at websites like https://www.comparethediamond.com/ do it right and find the symbol of your love to give your partner to cherish for the rest of your lives together.

The Former child actor best known for his role as “Screech” on the Disney Channels “Good Morning Miss Bliss” is Dustin Diamond,this show was later cancelled and became the teen sitcom “Saved by the bell”.  Born on the seventh of January 1977 he also starred in the series spinoffs, Saved by the Bell, the College Years and “The New Class” which ran for seven seasons.  Entering the world of acting as a child, he made appearances in “Purple People Eaters” and the zany teen movie “She’s Out of Control”.

The title track to the smash hit “Goldfinger” sung by Shirly Bassey was “Diamonds are Forever”, released in 1971.  The original idea for the lyrics came from the tagline used by the De Beers mining company, “A Diamond is Forever” to market their Diamonds. It was such a huge success that Shirlywas invited to sing the lyrics to the following James Bond movie “Moonraker”.  The fourth film in the series starring Roger Moore.

Dating: The Good, The Bad and The New Era of Love

The Golden age of dating is no longer with us. It started during the 1950s when the Baby Boomer generation started to come of age. This epic period of dating lasted all the way until the late 1990s when the internet made its appearance in society. Once the internet arrived, a new era was ushered in. Online dating started to become the norm and now it is a standard practice. Let’s explore what has happened to the cultural activity of dating and how it impacts people today.

Old Fashioned Dating is Not Completely Gone but it is on Life Support

The fact is that most people make connections online through some type of website that promotes dating and through social media. While people still meet each other and exchange phone numbers; still, a lot of young men and women use the internet to find the type of person they desire. Old fashioned dating has not gone completely out of style. Men still ask women if they want to grab a cup of coffee or go see the latest movie on a Friday night. Women still like being chased and pursued by a male who makes her heart skip a beat. That aspect of dating hasn’t changed.

What has changed is how men and women interact with each other when it comes to finding lover, romance and sex. According to Science Alert, digital technology has made dating easier. This medium has also cheapened the dating process. Women are now taking the lead and asking men out. Feminism has caused many millennial females to become more assertive. They are even asking (or expecting) men to “put out” on the first date.

Also, if a person’s social media profile doesn’t dazzle and awe the masses, chances are they will be easily overlooked for another person’s profile. Digital dating is more visual and less substance. People want to make a quick connection and they now have access to way more people than just their neighborhood, community, city or even state.

People can now travel across the world and date internationally if they have the time and money to do so. All they have to do is make a romantic or sexual connection with someone from another country. Once they arrive they can have an international love affair however they see fit. This is only a small part of how complex dating is in modern time.

The Different Dating Styles in Modern Times

The internet has made dating a niche activity. People can create a profile on the type of dating site that appeals to them. Women can sign up for feminist orientated websites where they are encouraged to make the first move on the guy. Guys who love to chase tail (that’s most men) can sign up on sites that feature half naked or fully nude females who are not shy about “putting out”. There is also a site called CitySwoon which represents the speed dating phenomena that is still popular today. The …

Signs Your Boyfriend Is Cheating

Nothing is more stressful than having a boyfriend who could possibly be cheating. The truth is that men cheat and so do women. Cheating is something many people get away with because they know that their partner trusts them, and they know how to hide their wrongdoing. If you have a boyfriend who you think is cheating but you’re not sure if there are multiple signs for it, this article will help you see if there’s something going on.

– He Isn’t Where He Says He Is

If your boyfriend isn’t being honest about where he is, then there is something wrong. While there should be a sense of trust between the two of you, that trust needs to be earned first. If you find out that he isn’t where he says he is, then there’s a chance he may not be honest with you about other things. Snapchat locations are a great way to see where he is at any given moment.

– Your Boyfriend Doesn’t Introduce You To Others On Social Media

If he used to show you on social media and then eventually stops, it could be that he’s hiding you from the fact that he may have other people in his life. Social media is a strong indicator. If your boyfriend used to always snap or take Instagram photos and no longer does, that’s a huge sign.

– Not Interested In Sex Or Making Out

The worst part is when you want to be there for him but he decides he doesn’t want to feel pleasure or give that back to you. If he isn’t interested in making out with you or have sex, he could be finding that solution from other people. This single emotional lack of connection is a strong sign that he is losing interest and may be getting it from another woman.

– A Change In Emotions

Oftentimes, the biggest indicator is really just about him being slightly different than before. Is there a change in his behavior? Is he just acting different to when you ask questions or anything similar? The worst is when he decides he isn’t going to connect with you or talk about anything. Just these small changes overtime could eventually mean something deeper. Change in his emotions can set off the fire in your doubt. You can view here some other signs that you should look out for.

Men who cheat are men who don’t know how to handle their life. If he is cheating, you need to figure out how you’re going to solve this issue. Once you figure out these signs and you know he just isn’t the same person anymore, it’s time to take matters into your own hands. Your boyfriend may also not be cheating, so don’t necessarily suspect it but do your best to understand the situation first. You need to address it the way you know you should for your specific relationship because no one is going to know the …

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The Best Way to Catch a Cheater Involved

Catching Your Spouse Cheating is Easier Than You Think 

In the old days of dating there were no dating apps, and the possibility of catching your mate cheating was harder because there was no technology trail. Gone are the days of paying a private investigator a ton of money to follow around someone that your mate may have been cheating with. It is true that this is still done, but it is not the most cost-effective way to catch a cheater. The updated technology added convenience, and it has become so much easier to get information on a cheater without leaving your home or breaking your bank account.

Let Technology Give You the Answers 

Some people do not even like to ask certain questions because they do not want to know the answer. The reality, however, is that websites like Cheaterbuster can provide you with all the answers you will ever need if you have a mate that is a fan of dating apps. You do not have to spend any time trying to go through their phone or see who they are following up on social media sites. This is pointless because they will always deny things like this. It is so easy for your mate to write anyone on sites like Facebook or Instagram off as friends. When they are using a dating app, however, the whole situation changes. This is impossible to deny when you have this type of evidence in place.

Save Yourself From Possible Disaster Early 

Even if the relationship is new you still should consider getting a website that will allow you to find out if your partner is using a dating site. If you have established that you are now exclusive all dating app activity should have ceased. Some people will say that they have accounts on dating apps but proclaim that they are not using these apps. The good thing about websites that help you find out if someone is using add a site is the timestamp. You get a chance to see if this person has used an app for dating recently. This is good because it gives you time to get out of this relationship early before it becomes disastrous. If they’re still using the dating app it is evident that you are not the only one that they are taking interest in.

Find Out if There is a Swiping Problem 

When you find out if your partner is still swiping away on dating apps, you have a better chance to talk to the partner and see what is actually going on. There are some people that are almost addicted to swiping and meeting new people just because these apps have provided so many avenues for the possibilities of cheaters to engage with others. You may have the ability to confront your partner when you have this knowledge. If they know you have this information you may be able to stop their bad habits and come to a resolution.…