Business Insider/Wired article The term “bond bubble,” also known as the “bonds market,” is often used to describe the ongoing stock market bull market.
In some ways, the term is more apt for the financial crisis that followed the 2008-09 financial crisis.
The bull market was fueled by subprime mortgages, mortgage-backed securities, and other financial products that were sold to consumers.
Many investors and commentators speculated that the collapse of these products could spark a new era of high yields, and that the financial system would be transformed by the collapse.
But the financial crash has largely been eclipsed by the subsequent economic downturn, and the market has continued to thrive.
The term bubbles comes from a book by Harvard economist Robert Shiller, who wrote a widely-read book called “The Bubble Economy.”
In his book, Shiller writes that in the “bubbles,” markets can go wild, but that bubbles often collapse.
He defines a bubble as a “financial system or market that goes beyond its normal bounds” and becomes too large or complex for the usual way of dealing with the problems it generates.
While bubbles are rare in nature, they are still quite possible.
For instance, in a bubble, investors buy or sell stock at extraordinarily high prices.
These investors can become so excited that they push prices up or down, sometimes at tremendous speeds.
But because the price is artificially inflated by the hype, the bubble quickly collapses.
For example, the dot-com bubble peaked in 2000 and burst in 2009.
The financial crisis, in contrast, has been driven by the fact that investors were sold securities that were not sound or were undervalued.
Many of these financial products were sold through an intermediary such as a broker-dealer or investment firm.
It’s possible for investors to sell and buy securities at incredibly high prices, and some investors have bought and sold many of these securities, but it’s unlikely that the price of the securities would have gone up by a substantial amount had it not been for the bubble.
Shiller argues that the bubble-driven crash in the financial sector was not caused by the failure of the financial markets.
Rather, the collapse was caused by investors selling bad assets and the financial institutions that were selling those bad assets.
This was largely due to the government’s bailouts of the banks, which were supposed to stimulate the economy and bring about faster economic growth.
The bubble also had a strong influence on the growth of the housing market.
While many of the bubble’s investors may have been desperate for a quick gain, the housing bubble also led to a massive and unsustainable increase in mortgage rates.
Mortgage rates skyrocketed when housing prices were rising rapidly, and as the prices of homes skyrocketed, interest rates on mortgages skyrocketed.
The increase in interest rates also increased the number of people that were unable to repay their loans, leading to a huge amount of debt and a huge increase in foreclosures.
By the time the financial bubble burst, mortgage rates had doubled.
The following chart from the Wall Street Journal shows the total number of foreclosing on homes between the end of 2008 and the end, July, 2021.
The chart shows that by 2021, foreclosers owned more than a quarter of all new homes sold.
As the number and amount of foreclosed homes increased, so did the amount of money that investors had to borrow to buy those homes.
The total amount of borrowed money for new mortgages increased by nearly 200 percent from $1.1 trillion to $2.4 trillion.
By 2021, a total of $2 trillion had been lent to people who were unable or unwilling to repay loans, while the total amount owed to investors had increased by more than $1 trillion.
While the financial market has recovered since then, the financial impact of the crisis on the financial industry has been immense.
The average American has had to make more than 3 million monthly payments on their mortgage, according to data from the Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco.
The amount of outstanding student loan debt in the United States reached $18 trillion at the end 2018, the largest amount since the financial collapse, according the Federal Student Aid Corporation.
While student loans were an important part of the economic recovery, they were not the sole driver of the market’s subsequent decline.
Shilling’s book, “The bubble economy,” argues that financial bubbles can be caused by a variety of factors.
The most important factor is that the bubbles are large enough to cause a disruption in financial markets, especially when those bubbles are caused by large, complex financial products.
Shills book also argues that bubbles can come and go in a matter of months.
But for the most part, the major financial crises have lasted much longer.
Shuster wrote in his book that he believes that most of the bubbles will collapse in the next few years, but a few will remain for a few years.
Shilly wrote in a 2015 article in The New York Times that he