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The Savings Bible

RRP $16.99

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Struggle to save or spend within your means? Most of us do! A Financial Diet is a great way to sort out your finances and build up a decent amount of money in order to provide a more secure future for you and your family. With sound advice on money management and how to achieve higher savings, get out of debt and invest for a profitable future, A Financial Diet gives you the knowledge to control your money instead of letting your money control you. Whether you're earning minimum wage, the average wage or mega bucks looking after the money you earn is essential to each and every one of us. Without financial knowledge of how to look after your money, it's no surprise that most of us fail to ever control our money and our spending. A Financial Diet will change your whole perspective on what you do with your money and will help you to realise that without learning how to be good with your money you will, unfortunately never have a healthy bank balance and more importantly will never have the feeling of not having to worry about money. Be money smart, start a financial diet today.


Foreign Capital, Savings And Growth

RRP $546.99

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The growing disparity between the developed and the developing countries has once again rekindled the debate about the relative merits of foreign investment as means whereby the developed countries can help the devel­ oping countries in both achieving a reasonable rate of growth and also from preventing the widening gap between the North and the South from widening even further. This renewed interest in the debate was most sharply highlighted at the recently concluded North-South economic summit conference at Cancun, Mexico. There, the United States took the position that massive increases in foreign aid were neither practical nor the best means of ensuring continuing and satisfactory growth in the developing countries. Rather the solution was to be found in depending on a free market economy and on inflows of private foreign investment. Behind these views, of course lie the more fundamental questions: for example, what should be the role of multinational corporations in the developing countries since they constitute the main source of foreign private investment? Should there be greater cooperation between the public sectors of the North and the South? What is the best means of bridging the economic gap between the North and the South: through direct transfers of wealth from the North to the South or through raising South's growth rates via the transfer of technology and the inflow of investment by multinationals? These questions are of fundamental importance and have wide ranging implications, not only for the economic


The Savings And Loan Crisis

RRP $684.99

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Robert L. Bartley Editor Emeritus, The Wall Street Journal As this collection of essays is published, markets, regulators and society generally are sorting through the wreckage of the collapse in tech stocks at the turn of the millennium. All the more reason for an exhaustive look at our last "bubble," if that is what we choose to call them. We haven't had time to digest the lesson of the tech stocks and the recession that started in March 2001. After a decade, though, we're ready to understand the savings and loan "bubble" that popped in 1989, preceding the recession that started in July 1990. For more than a half-century, we can now see clearly enough, the savings and loans were an accident waiting to happen. The best insurance for financial institutions is diversification, but the savings and loans were concentrated solely in residential financing. What's more, they were in the business of borrowing short and lending long, accepting deposits that could be withdrawn quickly and making 20-year loans. They were further protected by Regulation Q, allowing them to pay a bit more for savings deposits than commercial banks were allowed to. In normal times, they could ride the yield curve, booking profits because long-term interest rates are generally higher than short-term ones. This world was recorded in Jimmy Stewart's 1946 film, It's a Wonderful Life.



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