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Terry Burnham is a former Goldman Sachs employee, money manager, biotech entrepreneur and economics professor at the Harvard Business School. He’s the author of “Mean Genes” and “Mean Markets and Lizard Brains” and now teaches finance at Chapman University. You can follow him at www.terryburnham.com.
Don't let Dow 20,000 fool you. Stock market behavior indicates for every $3 the Trump plans give to companies in taxes, $1 is being destroyed by other actions, Terry Burnham writes.
Economist Terry Burnham predicted that the Dow Jones Industrial Average would hit 5,000 before it hit 20,000. With the Dow hitting 20,000 today, Burnham discusses how he got it so wrong.
To understand Janet Yellen’s motivation, consider that it has been seven years since the last U.S. recession ended. Since World War II, recessions have arrived about once every six years. Another recession is coming; the only unknown is the date.
The world’s central banks are likely to vastly increase their money creation, resulting in the biggest monetary bubble ever, with perhaps $100 trillion more new money on its way into the global economy, predicts economist Terry Burnham.
Terry Burnham is the “Chicken Little” of finance because of his repeated calls that the Dow will plummet. So how does Burnham invest his own money?…
Increased government debt, stimulative Chinese government policy and loose money created by central banks do more harm than good, writes economist Terry Burnham.
What the economy needs is not an end to the Federal Reserve’s interest rate policy, but rather an end to the Federal Reserve itself.
You might think of economist Terry Burnham as the "Chicken Little of Finance." That's because he's repeatedly argued that the Dow will hit 5,000 before it hits 20,000. Since he first made that forecast in the summer of 2013, the…
Economist Terry Burnham is well know for predicting that the Dow would hit 5,000 before it hit 20,000. Now that the Dow has closed above 18,000, Burnham isn't abandoning his forecast, but he is speaking openly about the physical and…
The Federal Reserve ended its bond buying program, known as quantitative easing, at its latest policy meeting in October. But economist Terry Burnham isn't buying that. He sees a form of "stealth QE" continuing where the Fed buys even more…
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