This post is an outline of a critique and policy document I wish to draft on what factors should regulate the actions of financial institutions holding mortgages secured on private homes, several areas of law will be considered as well as the arcane laws of repossession in the event of default. In short a manifeto on property debt reform anticipating a further banking colapse.
Lady Windermere’s Fan (1892)
SEE ALSO. In Wikepedia.
In opposing “an emissions trading scheme”, do you mean ALL emissions trading schemes or just the CPRS ETS in particular?
Pragmatism and contributory goodness
Kant: hypothetical and categorical goods
These are some reviews of a 2005 book still influential and viewed from todays perspective certainly gives a slant on Libya. Us foreign policy is not a benign force for good it is a cleptocratic hand maid for corporate globalist fascism.
It is really staggering that this debate has not moved on to the core issue which is should banks through debt money be controlling 97% of the money supply. The Banks should be left to do as they wish they would be rather more prudent if not licensed the Job of providing the money Supply.
They have made a lousy job of it getting successively worse since the Big Bang.http://www.positivemoney.org.u/…
Economic replacement cost for industrail stock valuations an unhappy Story, Lets not throw the baby out with the bath water though, Not just Yet.
In modern times – read post liberalisation in 1991 – the Indian equity markets saw many such themes playing out. The first bull market started with Harshad Mehta’s replacement cost theory which argued that old and depreciated companies ought to be valued on the basis of the cost of replacing them.
Using leverage stock prices were rigged to the sky. ACC in those days recording a high of Rs 10,000 is a case in point. As the liquidity dried up, the artificially rigged up prices came crashing own. Blind followers lost out as few could manage a timely exit.
“For retail investors, it is very difficult to time these themes and it is best left to the fund manager,” says K Ramanathan, chief investment officer ING Mutual Fund.