“I have the same question every day,” said former federal Reserve Board Chair Alan Greenspan, who also served as president from 2008-2009.
“Are you going to save for retirement?
Are you going for a comfortable retirement?
That’s what’s happening with our economy right now.”
The Fed chairman predicted a global economic slowdown.
Greenspan said we’re in a global economy where people are saving more and more, and that’s going to have an impact on retirement, and it’s going and the markets are going to react to that, too.
“It’s not going to be smooth sailing,” Greenspan added.
“But it’s probably going to continue to get worse.”
As the economy has cooled, investors have begun to rethink how they invest.
The share market, for example, has fallen to its lowest level since August, a sign of investors trying to stay on top of a market that has been hammered by the recession and is on track to become the most volatile since 2008.
And stocks are up for a second straight week, but investors are trying to take advantage of the slow economic growth and the uncertainty in the markets.
In the past year, the Dow Jones Industrial Average and the S&P 500 have both traded at historic highs.
The Nasdaq is now trading at record highs, while the Russell 2000 is trading at its highest level since December 2013.
Meanwhile, the S.&.
T.U.S. stock index is down 8 percent since mid-June.
The S&s are down nearly 50 percent since the beginning of 2017.
This is not good news for many investors, including some hedge funds, who are trying their best to stay ahead of the market.
With markets already on a tear, investors are increasingly taking advantage of those opportunities.
Wall Street has been the hotbed of the financial crisis and is likely to continue in that vein for years to come, as the economy slows and the debt burden of consumers increases.
That means that it’s not likely to get better in the near term, and there are signs that investors may be more cautious with their investments.
According to data from Morningstar, investors were holding on to $2.6 trillion of their assets in the first three months of 2017, and $3.9 trillion of that is in cash.