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Bloomberg Markets MagazineBloomberg Markets Magazine

Bloomberg Markets Magazine

April/May 2019

Bloomberg Markets is the best kept secret in the financial industry. Get Bloomberg Markets Magazine digital subscription today and learn what many Hedge Fund and Portfolio Managers already know. Bloomberg Markets is the must have guide to what's happening now, and what will happen in global finance.

United States
Bloomberg Finance LP
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CHF 49.75
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the debt issue

Bloomberg Markets has a new look. After three years of covers that featured some of the most powerful people in finance and economics, we’ve switched to a focus on the big themes that matter in our world. In this issue we’re tackling global debt, now estimated to be more than three times the size of the world economy. Contributors around the globe examine the topic from a variety of perspectives.Djibouti, a tiny, poor country at the eastern edge of Africa, is in hock to China—creating a geostrategic challenge to the U.S. and France, reporter Nizar Manek finds in “China by the Red Sea” (page 62). Beijing, meanwhile, is no longer a guaranteed backstop for debt at home, forcing fixed-income investors like Chen Yang to learn credit analysis, explain Bloomberg News’s…

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bloomberg markets

EditorChristine HarperDesign DirectorJosef ReyesFeatures EditorStryker McGuire EditorJon AsmundssonSpecial Reports EditorSiobhan WagnerGraphics EditorMark GlassmanBloomberg Markets draws on the resources of Bloomberg News, Bloomberg TV,Bloomberg Businessweek, Bloomberg Intelligence, Bloomberg Economics, and Bloomberg LP.Editor-in-ChiefJohn MicklethwaitDeputy Editor-in-ChiefReto GregoriAdvisory BoardChris Collins, Caroline Gage, David Gillen, Chris Nagi, Jenny Paris, Marty Schenker, Joe WeisenthalCreative DirectorChristopher NosenzoPhoto DirectorDonna CohenManaging EditorKristin PowersCopy ChiefLourdes ValerianoCopy EditorsBrennen Wysong, Marc MillerProduction ManagerSusan FingerhutMap ManagerIlse WaltonProduction AssociateLoly ChanHead of U.S. Financial SalesMichael Craig / 1 646 324-4751Head of EMEA SalesDamian Douglas / 44 20 3525-8974Head of APAC SalesMike Jackson / 65 6499-2674Production/OperationsSteven DiSalvo, Debra Foley, Thomas Gambardella, Dan Leach, Daniel W. Murphy, Carol Nelson, Bernie SchramlGlobal Chief Commercial OfficerAndrew Benett / 1 212 617-8225comments@bloombergmarkets.com…

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markets almanac

Apr17Find the country’s economic statistics at {ECST ID }; a guide to its economy at {COUN ID ECO }; and the 10-year bond {GTIDR10Y GY }.Indonesian ElectionIndonesiaPresident Joko Widodo has put economic progress at the center of his pitch for another term17–18OPEC MeetingVienna176th Extraordinary Meeting of the OPEC ConferenceMay6Sohn Investment ConferenceNew York24th annual gathering of investors raising money to help end childhood cancer7–10Use {PEOP } to search for people; {BIO } to get the biographical details of an individual; or {TOP WHO } to find people-related news.SkyBridge Capital’s SALT ConferenceLas VegasInvestment managers mingle with current and former government officials14Platinum Week BeginsLondonAnnual gathering of platinum and palladium miners and traders at Guildhall23India’s Election ResultsIndiaScheduled announcement of results from elections being held from April 11 to May 19Jun1UEFA Champions League FinalMadridReal…

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what will cause the next debt crisis?

FOR HER CBC MASSEY LECTURES in 2008, Canadian writer Margaret Atwood chose to talk about debt. The text, written in the first half of the year (and later published as Payback: Debt and the Shadow Side of Wealth), described how she’d noticed a lot more ads on public transportation for debt relief services. “Why are there so many of these ads? Is it because there are unprecedented numbers of people in debt? Very possibly,” she said. Today, more than 10 years after the global debt-driven financial crisis that Atwood intuited, angst remains. Central banks that bought bonds and kept interest rates low to spur economic recovery have fueled record levels of corporate and government borrowing. While Atwood’s lectures considered debt from historical, theological, literary, and even ecological perspectives, we asked…

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europe needs a new italian renaissance

IF YOU’RE SEEKING the key to the euro zone’s economic outlook, all roads lead to Rome.Italy’s public debt of €2.4 trillion ($2.7 trillion) is significantly bigger than its economy and among the largest in the currency union, making it the most dangerous. This debt mountain threatens the financial stability of Italy and the future of the euro: Any plans to strengthen the single currency must solve the question of who will bear this burden.For centuries, it was bankers from the Italian peninsula who helped foreign states handle their finances. Luca Pacioli, a Tuscan-born Franciscan friar, is widely considered the father of modern bookkeeping thanks to his work on the double-entry system. The Medici lent extensively to royalty across Europe, including the French and the English. In 1340, King Edward III…

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seed capital

THE LOAN OFFICE at Happy State Bank, the only bank in Silverton, Texas, has barely changed in the 73 years it’s been open. About 90 percent of the farmers in Briscoe County rely on loans to pay for each season.“Once a year, we’ll do equipment, cattle, and crop inspections,” says Kyle Fuston, branch president. “After the crop is up and running, come midsummer, we’ll go out and look at it just to make sure. If we go out there and there’s hardly any crop out, and the farmer’s still borrowing money, then we have a problem.”Lane Garvin, a local farmer, says the water level has been dropping since wells were drilled in the 1950s. “We started rotating crops and using drip irrigation so we can grow more with less water,”…