Bull markets are not an anomaly, and the market has been in a bull market for several years now.
And that’s why the real crisis for the U.S. economy is a trillion-dollar asset bubble, according to the Congressional Budget Office.
And the CBO predicts that the U,S.
dollar will lose $2.2 trillion over the next 12 months.
That’s a lot of money for the average American, but for the top 1 percent it’s only $150,000.
That doesn’t sound like much, but the top 0.1 percent own a lot more.
That top 1% has been spending a lot to prop up their portfolios.
The CBO’s analysis estimates that the top 5 percent of U.N. households own more than one-quarter of all U. S. assets.
That includes more than $500 billion of stocks, bonds, and mutual funds.
The top 1.2 percent owns more than 70 percent of all equities.
But those top 1 Percentes have already made a lot.
Their wealth grew from $1.1 trillion in 2012 to $3.3 trillion in 2016, according the CBO.
And they’ve already made some of their money, too.
Over the last five years, the top 2.3 percent have grown their net worth from $2 trillion to $7.7 trillion, according research by the nonpartisan Tax Policy Center.
The Top 1 Percent’s wealth grew faster than any other group in the economy, from $19 trillion to over $30 trillion.
The bottom 80 percent of households saw their wealth decline between $1 trillion and $6 trillion, the CBO says.
That trend has been driven by the financial crisis, which pushed down the value of assets like homes and other financial assets.
As a result, the median U. N. household’s wealth fell by $1,000 between 2012 and 2017.
The U. s. economy suffered some bad times in the years following the financial collapse, but its recovery has been robust and continues to grow.
The economic recovery has put many Americans back to work, but a lot has also changed in terms of wealth inequality.
The richest 1 percent now own about as much wealth as the bottom 80% combined.
The gap between the rich and the rest of Americans has also grown.
According to the CBO, the richest 1% now own more wealth than the bottom 20 percent combined.
And it’s not just wealth that has changed, either.
The average U. n. household now owns $11,000 in retirement savings.
And those savings are being invested in stocks, real estate, and other assets.
According the CBO’s report, the bottom 90 percent of Americans now have a net worth of $13,600.
That compares to the $1 million average household in the mid-1990s.
The rich are getting richer, and it’s making the poor poorer.
The financial crisis was not the only cause of the wealth divide.
Inequality has also led to some income inequality.
According for the CBO analysis, the middle quintile of U,s.
households has seen its net worth fall by $5,300 in real terms.
The median U,st.
household has seen a decline of $3,300.
The wealthy have gotten richer, but their income hasn’t.
The middle quintiles of U.,s.
earners have seen their incomes rise over the last decade, while the bottom 99 percent have stagnated or lost ground.
The Congressional Budget is the official scorekeeper for the American Congress and Senate.
It is financed by the private sector, and includes an analysis by the Joint Committee on Taxation.
The budget is produced every year by Congress and is released every year.
A summary of the CBO score is posted every year on the House Ways and Means Committee website.