Publicado em 03/05/2014
In this episode of the Keiser Report, Max Keiser and Stacy Herbert discuss the $1 trillion humanitarian budget in America and the Roman precedent for it. They also discuss the new World Bank purchasing power parity estimates which see China’s economy surpassing America’s later this year, knocking the US economy off the top where it has been since 1872. In the second half, Max interviews Nafeez Ahmed about Tony ‘Blood for Oil’ Blair and the real reason for the American ‘humanitarian’ military missions to Europe, Asia and beyond
Publicado em 26/04/2014
In this episode of the Keiser Report, Max Keiser and Stacy Herbert discuss Americans as the big globalisation losers, though they refuse to admit it because they’ve bought Hot Tips from Losers. Meanwhile, in China, the middle class recognize the equally corrupt oligarchic system there also makes them losers, or, in their own words, male pubic hair. In the second half, Max interviews international businessman and RBS claimant, Neil Mitchell, about the latest in his high-profile battle against GRG and RBS. He suggests the public move their funds from RBS and Max suggests that British law = government hack writes report, then they hold an enquiry, then they write another report.
Publicado em 08/04/2014
In this episode of the Keiser Report, Max Keiser and Stacy Herbert present “To frack or not to frack? That is the question you will NOT be asked!” They look at proposed changes to the trespass laws in the UK which will allow companies to frack under private property without seeking permission and in exchange for £100. In the second half, Max interviews Nomi Prins about her new book, All the Presidents’ Bankers. In the book, she describes the long history of the Washington D.C. to Wall Street corridor of corruption and the six banking families who have long controlled, or have tried to control, the American financial and political establishment.
Publicado em 12/04/2014
In this episode of the Keiser Report, Max Keiser and Stacy Herbert discuss the dollar at the bottom of the shampoo bottle and JPMorgan about to have a very cold winter. In the second half, Max interviews investor and businessman, Jerome Booth, about emerging markets in an upside-down world in which most investors have core-periphery disease.