Will the Euro survive beyond 2017?

We have claimed at great length in previous issues of the GEAB that neither of the two election candidates – Clinton or Trump – would be a good thing for the United States. The verdict has now been passed and it is Trump who will be elected president… (Read more – GEAB 109)

The rise or fall of the dollar: The interest rate paradox
Visibly, the euro did not manage to play its role as an international reference currency. On the contrary, it could only serve as a crutch for the US dollar. Hence, to clearly anticipate the future of the Euro, one must first understand the future of the dollar… (Read more – GEAB 109)

Scheduled end of the Fed’s “independence”
The third option is often regarded as the atomic bomb. This is due to the deflagration it would cause on the markets, but also because, in the event of default, the country risks cutting itself off from markets to finance its debt… (Read more – GEAB 109)

The political risk is the most dangerous for the euro
The main obstacle for the euro is clearly the political one. We now see to what extent the election of Mr. Trump paves the way for the European populists, and the latter are openly hostile to the euro and its “dysfunctions” (both real and imagined). Is this the end of the euro… (Read more – GEAB 109)

Towards a protectionist multipolar world
The Euro will definitely survive beyond 2017, but that year will be decisive for its future. At best, we will move towards a far-reaching reform which will ensure a sustainable future… (Read more – GEAB 109)