The ‘fiscally cliff’ is a huge, looming fiscal cliff that’s already happening to some degree in the US, and will only get worse if Congress does nothing.
So let’s not jump to conclusions, and see if there’s a way to avoid it altogether.
What if Congress just lets the economy do its thing?
That would be great, but it’s unlikely.
So how can we prevent the “fiscal cliffs” from growing so big that they become a problem?
The first thing to understand is that we don’t really know.
We don’t know whether or not the “growth” in unemployment is the result of an economy-wide jobless rise.
We also don’t have any clear evidence that economic growth is slowing or growing as a result of the “bail-in” and other austerity measures that the Obama administration has instituted since January.
But we do know that the number of Americans working part-time or unemployed has increased significantly since the beginning of the recession.
In March, a little more than a week after the “birth” of the fiscal cliff, the number had reached its highest level in more than two decades.
And, while this increase may be the result to some extent of the sequestration measures, it’s also a reflection of a much larger slowdown in economic activity.
While the government’s jobless rate is declining, the real jobless number has been rising steadily since the end of 2010.
According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, the average number of full-time workers employed in the United States increased by 3.3 percent in the first quarter of this year.
This was up from the previous quarter, when it was down by 2.3 percentage points.
If the jobless numbers are actually lower because of sequestration, it could mean that a significant portion of Americans are still out of work.
That means that we could end up with a huge economic “fisc” cliff.
If we can avoid the fiscal cliffs, the federal government could be forced to borrow to finance the federal budget.
In a situation like this, there would be a lot of people in a position to demand higher taxes and a lot less revenue.
And this would cause the economy to slow down.
We’ve already seen this in the aftermath of the 2008 recession.
The economic growth that resulted from a strong recovery has slowed to a crawl, and the fiscal “burden” of debt is now so high that it’s pushing up the price of debt, which would cause a recession in many parts of the economy.
But this would also have dire consequences for people and businesses.
When people can’t get a job because of job losses, they can’t spend or invest, which can cause financial instability.
And when businesses are forced to lay off workers because of the government shutdown, they may not be able to pay workers or cut back on services.
If Congress simply ignores sequestration and does nothing, it will put the entire economy at risk.
There are several reasons why this would happen.
First, the “sequester” has made it difficult for the government to pay interest on its debt.
This means that the US government has to borrow more to pay back its debts than it would have if it had no debt at all.
In addition, because interest rates are set by the Federal Reserve, it may not always be possible to borrow money to pay down debt.
In other words, the Federal Government has to spend more to make up for the loss in revenue.
This creates an incentive for businesses to cut back, which makes them more vulnerable to the “cost of capital.”
And in turn, the US economy is dependent on consumers for the money they spend.
Second, the fiscal sequester has caused the federal deficit to increase dramatically.
The amount of money in the federal debt has more than doubled since 2009.
That means that in real terms, the debt has ballooned to over $1 trillion.
As a result, interest rates have soared.
And with the debt in default, the Fed has been forced to raise interest rates in order to stimulate the economy and reduce the burden of the debt.
But the “Fiscal Cliff” will have serious consequences for the economy if Congress doesn’t act quickly to pay its bills.
Third, the government will have to spend a lot more money to finance its deficits.
The Congressional Budget Office estimates that spending on the “financial sector” will grow by about $100 billion in the coming years, and “non-financial” spending on government services will grow about $200 billion.
If that’s the case, the United Sates will be on a spending binge that could hurt its economy, since most of its tax revenues come from the very services it relies on to pay for itself.
Fourth, it’ll be much harder for Congress to cut spending.
If sequestration isn’t repealed, it might not be possible for Congress or the president to cut government spending.
The Federal Reserve has already indicated that it might be reluctant to