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Jul 3, 2010

FGC BOLSA - FGC FINANCIAL MARKETS : The Puzzling of the Financial - Economic Debate depends On Us



The Puzzling of the Financial - Economic Debate Depends on Us  
By: Fernando Guzmán Cavero
Has been with us for a  long ..long time. Now called  Markets Manipulation. There is no doubt in my opinion, that the real magnitude of the actual  crisis is known by a very few on top of the Economic and political power.

When the Rolling Stones  composed the Sympathy for the devil, were blamed of satanic but if we read among lines the song was not an apology of Satanism at all , rather it was a claim against the injustice of the system they denounce as the devil. Let's get back to ethics otherwise the human race will end up in hell..

Listen carefully  this rock and roll song or read among lines in the  lyrics of the Rolling Stones, and let me know if it was not the prelude , of today's  unethical behaviour to accept that unless a profound restructuring of the Capitalist System is implemented all G-20 or G-7, monetary fund, World Bank is not but a Mask to retain desperately  the  World  Control  regardless of the means used .

It is not difficult to understand, this crisis. You do not need to be an economist with an advance knowledge of mathematics,  to understand,  where are the origins of  the present Financial and Economic Depression. All you need is listen carefully to this song or at least if do not like the music  get into its lyrics.   Here , there is no regression analyses, nor standard deviations, much less high level of mathematical comprehension.


News Alert: Biden Visits Iraq, Offering Diplomacy Amid Impasse. July 3rd., 2010



Breaking News Alert
The New York Times
Sat, July 03, 2010 -- 11:43 AM ET
-----
Biden Visits Iraq, Offering Diplomacy Amid Impasse
BAGHDAD -- Vice President Joseph R. Biden Jr. landed here on
Saturday evening for a visit that signaled a desire by the
United States to step deeper into a four-month political
stalemate that has become a backdrop to the drawdown of
American forces this summer.
The visit is likely be seen by some through the prism of
American reengagement in Iraq, and an answer to critics who
say that the Obama administration has shown a lack of focus
in setting policy for the United States' future relationship
with Iraq.
Mr. Biden, who arrived here with his wife, Jill, has
scheduled a series of meetings with Iraq's political leaders.
Several political leaders welcomed his visit, expressing hope
that more robust American diplomacy could resolve the
country's political paralysis.
Read More:
http://www.nytimes.com/2010/07/04/world/middleeast/04iraq.html?emc=na
-----
Now get New York Times breaking news alerts sent to your mobile phone.
Sign up by texting NEWSALERTS to 698698 (NYTNYT).
-----

MarketWatch: Weekly Roundup:. The Wee's Top Videos. July 3rd., 2010

MarketWatch

Weekly Roundup
JULY 03, 2010


The week's top videos

By MarketWatch



In case you missed them, here are the top 10 videos that appeared on MarketWatch for the week of June 28-July 2:

Double dip? Better be nimble and quick

Invesco portfolio manager Bernard Aybran talks about the dangers of a double dip recession for global economies and keeping a portfolio protected.
 Watch Video Report.


Tesla IPO prices above estimates

Shares of Tesla Motors Inc. opened higher after the initial public offering priced above expectations. With a relatively small dealer network and a high price point for its electric cars, should investors be concerned about the company's business model? Scott Austin joins Simon Constable and Lauren Goode to discuss.
 Watch Video Report.


Speed test: iPhone 4 vs. iPhone 3GS

Putting iPhone 4 and iPhone 3GS up against one another for a speed test.
 Watch Video Report.


Is Amazon's new iPad app a Kindle killer?

Amazon has added new video and audio functions to its app on the iPad, leading some to wonder whether the move is a big step toward rendering Amazon's own Kindle irrelevant. Eric Savitz & Peter Kafka discuss.
 Watch Video Report.


Mauritius: China's African offshore play

The island nation, linked culturally and historically to China and Africa due to its colonial heritage, is selling itself as a gateway between the two. The result, say government officials, should be more high-tech and financial services jobs.
 Watch Video Report.


Personal Finance Minute: Reverse mortgages

The number of homeowners taking out reverse mortgages tripled from 2005 to 2009, perhaps in part because retired homeowners who are strapped for cash are using these loans to turn home equity into a monthly check, says Andrea Coombes.
 Watch Video Report.


G-20 rules could have kept Lehman alive: ex-exec

Larry McDonald, a former Lehman Brothers vice president, says raising capital standards could have prevented a meltdown of his former employer, though he notes that the U.S. banking reform bill has been watered down.
 Watch Video Report.


S.S. United States saved from the scrap yard

The S.S. United States has been rusting at a dock in Philadelphia for years and was headed for the scrap heap. Now a preservation group has an agreement to buy the world's fastest ocean liner. Jesse Pesta reports.
 Watch Video Report.


Hurricane Alex's big waves in Texas

Tropical storm Alex became the first hurricane of the 2010 season threatening both Mexico and Texas with sustained winds of 75mph.
 Watch Video Report.


How Apple could go sour

A look at the potential pitfalls for Apple's stock. Clare McKeen reports.
 Watch Video Report.


See the week's Top 10 news and analysis stories.

See the week's 10 best Personal Finance stories.

MarketWatch: : This Week's Top Personal Finance Stories. July 3rd., 2010


MarketWatch

Personal Finance Daily
JULY 03, 2010

This week's top Personal Finance stories

By MarketWatch



In case you missed them, here are the top 10 Personal Finance stories from MarketWatch for the week of June 28-July 2:

Fix Social Security by hiking retirement age

The time has come for the nation to face some facts and, according to Republican Rep. John Boehner, the House minority leader, that means fixing Social Security by hiking the normal retirement age to 70 for future retirees, from the current 67.
See Robert Powell.


Expired benefits leave job-seekers in tough bind

With the loss of her unemployment insurance benefits, Deborah Brown is worried about keeping on the electricity in her double-wide mobile home.
See story on expired benefits leave job-seekers in tough bind.


Record-low mortgage rates - who cares?

Mortgage rates recently hit record lows, boosting affordability for homes. If you even care. After all, there's a limited pool of Americans who can take advantage.
See Amy Hoak's Home Economics.


'Gotcha' rules still govern credit cards

Just when you were ready to bury the hatchet with your credit-card company comes a report that shows penalty interest-rate policies are near-impossible to understand and are still full of the "gotcha" practices of old -- but with new twists.
See Jennifer Waters's Consumer Confidential.


New insurance program launches for people with pre-existing conditions

A new nationwide insurance program designed to help people who've been turned down for health insurance because they have pre-existing health conditions such as cancer, acne, diabetes or back pain got off the ground Thursday.
See Kristen Gerencher's Health Matters Blog.


Top stock newsletter isn't a good fit for most investors

Thirty years ago, Mark Hulbert had the novel idea that the best way to see if a newsletter editor was worth investing in was to track his suggested portfolio, move by move.
See Chuck Jaffe's Stupid Investment of the Week.


Moves to make with your portfolio right now

This is the week for market prognosticators' midyear updates -- and the time to assess tactical moves you should make to your portfolio, right now. And we do mean right now, since Tuesday's steep decline shows that reality is starting to set into the market.
See Robert Powell's Your Portfolio.


Rich aren't spending us out of recession

Rich Americans, seemingly tired of watching their wallets, loosened up their purse strings in May, igniting hope for a broader economic turnaround. But even the wealthy are pinching their pennies again.
See story on rich aren't spending us out of recession.


Reverse mortgages now a less-costly lifeline

Up-front fees on reverse mortgages have fallen substantially in recent months, giving homeowners interested in this product a new challenge: how to best compare offers to find the best one.
See Amy Hoak's Home Economics.


Complex questions on reverse mortgages

Question: My parents are 83 and 88 years old and live in a home that is paid for in full. They are considering a reverse mortgage because we children need the funds now. Can you please advise us how to go about this, and the pros and cons?
See Realty Q&A.