The Big Picture of the Billionaire Billionaires Who are Buying Up America’s Stock Markets

As of August 1, the Dow Jones Industrial Average has traded at a stunning 17,000 points per day, the best daily average since December 18, 2012.

And if you’ve been following this article, you may be wondering what’s going on here.

The answer is: The Bigger Picture.

And here’s the real kicker: We’re not just talking about the stocks that are rising, or even just the companies that are going public, but what’s happening to the market itself.

We’re talking about every single penny of our retirement savings, our stock portfolios, our 401k plans, our IRA accounts, our stocks.

The Biggest Problem is, Nobody is Talking About it The fact is, most Americans aren’t even aware of the problem.

And this is bad news for the rest of us.

For starters, it means that we’re living in a bubble that is slowly bursting.

It’s not just the Dow or S&P 500, or Nasdaq, but many other companies that have been experiencing a massive sell-off in recent months. 

For example, just last week, the company that has been the biggest beneficiary of this bubble-bursting market, GE, announced it would be selling off its entire manufacturing and distribution operations, including its plant in the United States, in order to cut costs.

This is just the latest example of what is happening to America’s companies as a result of the bubble-breaking economic policy that we’ve been waging since 2008. 

The reason that this bubble is exploding is because we’re now living in the era of “bubble-spreading.”

Bubbles are typically caused by an event called “collapse,” and in the case of this one, that event is the collapse of the economy.

The collapse of a bubble creates an immediate and severe downward pressure on prices. 

But bubbles also tend to pop up again within months.

And the people who bought into these bubble-spreads are usually the people whose retirement savings they are putting their money into.

The big problem is, nobody is talking about it. 

Why Is Everybody Talking About It?

When it comes to financial bubbles, the mainstream media doesn’t do a very good job of reporting on what’s really happening.

That’s because they’re not the first to get caught in the bubble. 

In fact, for a long time, the bubble itself was actually a very profitable business for Wall Street.

In 2008, the Federal Reserve announced that the economy was in a “very healthy” position, and that, for the first time since the Great Depression, it would begin to take in new money from the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (FDIC) as a way to finance its operations.

This was a big deal. 

At the time, most economists believed that the Fed would eventually have to raise interest rates to stimulate the economy, and they believed that, as long as the Fed was not raising interest rates too high, the economy would be able to recover. 

Instead, as the economy started to recover, interest rates fell and, instead of being able to keep up with the inflation rate, the Fed started raising interest rate again.

As a result, interest rate-holders were able to earn big profits on their investment portfolios, but, as a consequence, the economic recovery began to slow.

In other words, Wall Street was actually in a very strong position to make a profit on its investments, and so, when the economy began to recover in late 2009 and early 2010, investors who were already in a strong position were able, again, to make big profits. 

What’s more, because the bubble was generating huge profits, it created an enormous bubble in stocks and bonds.

And once Wall Street started to bust in 2010 and 2011, the Wall Street bubble popped.

The same thing happened with commodities markets.

If you look back at the stock market in the 1930s, the same thing could happen here. 

When the economy starts to recover and interest rates are low, there’s no reason for investors to make money on their investments.

The bubble is a temporary phenomenon, but the bubble is also a very big one, because it is creating enormous financial wealth for Wall St. At the end of the day, Wall St., like all of the other major financial institutions, has to make profits.

That means that the only way for them to make those profits is by creating an even larger bubble.

The Bubble Is Now Getting Even BIGGER The only way that Wall St.-based investment companies can survive is if they can sell off a lot of stock.

And that’s exactly what they are doing. 

This is what we are witnessing now in the stock markets.

The average price of a company’s stock has plummeted from over $1,000 a share in October 2012 to under $900 today, according to Bloomberg data.

The reason for this is simple.

When companies sell their stocks, they are