Seach phrases which found readers way to my website and blog in the last 24 hours have been :
How much money in UK circulation (£27 Billion in one month)
The law of attraction investment analyst (Good association, I'm pleased)
Student debt blog UK (a blessing for students, loans at cheap rates)
Today, it's been a sea of red on the stockmarkets, with real concerns over the Greek debt situation, whether they will pull out of the Euro, and the consequences that might have in an inter-locked Eurozone.
The Spanish Prime Minister is seeking help with liquidity in Spain, during a press conference jointly with Monseiur Francois Hollande. Spanish banks have large exposure to Greek debt, as do French banks.
Later today, the French President will be going in a head-to-head with Mme Merkel, for his anti-austerity and pro-growth plan.
It seems that only with an open-minded understanding of the problems each nation faces within the European Union, and how they could help each other to bring a rational calm to the markets, can progress be made in the desired direction.
When the left-wing leader Alexis Tsipras announced that he does not wish Greece to pull out, it was a clear enough message for Euro supporters that everything would be alright, it has to be. By all probability, after the 17th June elections, Greece will have a leadership that broadly is in favour of staying with the Euro, that is my opinion. But until a clear consensus appears, market jitters will remain.
When Mme Christine Lagarde of the IMF suggests an economic stimulus for Britain, it may be inferred that the same may also apply to the other European economies. And this would be the logical way out of the present crisis. If the ECB reservoirs could be deployed towards this end, it would be like the QE for Europe, and that would propel growth.