The Peoplenomics Second Depression Handbook (i)

imageWe are off on another book-writing adventure. 

This time, we will pull together and synthesize from of our earlier Peoplenomics reports, a bit of economic theory, and even a fair bit of look-ahead material which we use to divine trends in their infancy where they can be utilized to personal advantage.

Regardless of whether our expected fifth wave up occurs, it is now time to begin looking in earnest at the daunting project of collecting several tons of material and putting it into lay form so that people not versed in economics, trading, or investment in general, will be able to make sense out of what is coming down the pipe.

As we will explore in a potential opening chapter today (“A Matter of Perspectives“) one of the key difficulties is that really comprehending the nature of cataclysmic change is how you choose to consider the problem.

Hence, after our charts and a few news observations about a pretty boring week, we will offer some “perspective on perspective” as a reasonable starting vantage point from which to look ahead to what’s coming down the road.

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Comments

The Peoplenomics Second Depression Handbook (i) — 7 Comments

  1. George – I will buy it as soon as it comes out. Given circumstances? The sooner the better.

  2. Tom Joad: you have 3 mos of food stamps in a 3 yr period, based on your state/county’s u.i. rate, unless you meet requirements
    http://www.oregon.gov/DHS/ASSISTANCE/FOOD-BENEFITS/Documents/ABAWD%20FAQ%20for%20Participants_4WEB_Jan2016.pdf

    https://www.ssa.gov/history/1930.html

    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Supplemental_Nutrition_Assistance_Program

    oh yeah adc (aid to dependent children)in the 30’s was only available to Caucasians, according to the internet..

  3. Most of the time i write ideas. Ideas write books and articles. Some ideas write many books and articles. Hmmmmmmmm. Thank you George you have taught me much. Jesus was accomplished in many things but he was a master of forgiveness or “shbg” as defined in arimaic.

  4. I think maybe you should share your definition of “socialist” with your readers. I have a feeling that is not in line with Sanders’ policies or your childrens’ beliefs.

    On another front, did you know the Trump Foundation’s largest “charitable” contribution last year (nearly 20% of their total disbursement) was to Citizen’s United? Yes, that Citizen’s United. If you check the record of Trump’s charity scam, you’ll find out they actually does what the most partisan Clinton-haters suspect of the Clintons with no way to prove their suspiciaons.

  5. Have to disagree on the social media no matter how much I agree with you. I have gotten ONE job with my resume on the internet. The rest have come form social contacts. I bet FB will be a pretty big clearing house for that type of activity(finding a job) or Craig’s list or something like it. The cost of the internet will just have to come down to affordable. That’s an idea internet access to one or 2 select web sites. A nickel for 30 min. Or selling an apple for 5 cents.

  6. It appears that the era of negative interest rates has already arrived — just disguised as “non-use” fees. Like your electric fee, water fee or an “account maintenance” fee at a bank.

  7. Thanks George. You reminded me of how my mother and father use to talk about their different perspectives of the depression. My dad lived in Fort Worth and his dad was laid off and to feed his 5 kids worked at WPA projects and spent “free” time cleaning a printing shop in exchange for rent. My dad had one pair of pants and had to stay inside when it was time to wash his pants. My mother lived on a farm with her 2 brothers and 3 sisters. Never really noticed the depression. Did remember seeing men come by the farm looking for day work. I am sure her father saw the depression through a different lens but interesting reflections from kids were born in the early 20s.

    Thanks for the work.