The Bonner Diaries

Who is Bill Bonner?

Bill Bonner is an American author with a focus on modern finance and investments. He founded Agora, Inc. in 1978 as a small publishing company.

Since then, Agora has grown into one of the largest independent publishing companies in America.

Bill has written two New York Times bestsellers, Financial Reckoning Day and Empire of Debt. His latest book, Hormegeddon, is an examination of government policy and political and financial mistakes of the past.

He has also been a daily contributor of Markets & Money since 1999.

The Bonner Diaries

Today, you can find Bill’s thoughts captured in The Bonner Diaries. It is unlike anything else you’ll find in the mainstream media. His opinions are as diverse as they are divisive. You won’t get a detailed look at the stock market; instead you’ll get Bill’s recommendations and insights into the current financial world through his vast knowledge of politics, economics, and business.

For a candid look at the world, have a read of some his latest content below.

How the Feds Wasted $5 Trillion

Meanwhile, the US is going broke. Deficits doubled in the last two years. Between the anvil of rising entitlements and the hammer of rising Pentagon spending, US finances are being beaten hard.

Trump Will Claim Victory

In the real world, the trade imbalance with China can’t be negotiated away. China makes cheaper, more competitive products. That wouldn’t change, even if trade barriers — including NTBs (non-tariff barriers) — were eliminated completely.

What Trump Will Say at the G20

Tomorrow, we will discover that it didn’t really matter so much after all. Yes, a deal will most likely be made. Mr Trump may or may not be a stable genius, but he’s no fool.…

When This Happens, Buy Stocks

Today will be an interesting day. After falling the last two days, stocks should bounce. And the futures market says they will. But now, we will see what the speculators are really thinking.

Life Happens When You’re Away

The old-timers say the days before a holiday are especially indicative of the market’s mood. Traders don’t like leaving themselves in danger while they’re away from their terminals.

Stagflation, Here We Come!

You may recall that ‘stagflation’ was thought to be impossible. The Phillips Curve suggested that inflation drove employment. That’s why the feds pursue a 2% inflation target rather than a 0% inflation target.

Markets & Money