POKER: Which countries are the most stable in terms of exchange rate fluctuations?
The United States, the United Kingdom, Australia, Germany, Japan, China, France, and India are all stable in a stable world.
They all have their own currencies.
What about the rest of the world?
Well, there are several countries with currencies that are stable.
There are the U.K., Canada, Australia and New Zealand, which have their exchange rates stable.
The only currency that is volatile is the U, which is stable at the moment, but that could change.
There’s no single currency that can be used in all countries, and that’s the point that it’s really important that people understand the nuances of this.
What are the currency movements?
It varies depending on what’s happening in the global economy.
What do you think about the idea that a volatile currency could be good for the economy?
It would be good if we could find ways to do this and to keep the value of the currencies that we use stable.
But, again, that’s not the case.
If we were to have a country like the U., for example, that had a currency that was unstable, that was volatile, that might actually create problems for the U in the future.
If you have a currency like the euro, for example.
If the euro is unstable, it might cause problems in the U if you’re a major consumer of that currency.
It might cause some problems for other countries as well.
The U.S. dollar is a stable currency.
The euro is a volatile one.
But the dollar is more stable than the euro because it’s been in the euro zone for a long time, and it’s still the reserve currency of the U to this day.
So the euro can fluctuate, and so can the U as a reserve currency.
So it depends on what happens to the euro.
Is that going to be good or bad?
It depends on how much it’s used by the U government and what the U is spending on imports.
If it’s just a temporary adjustment, it’s probably good.
But if it’s a long-term adjustment, and the U starts to become more reliant on other currencies, then that could create problems.
So, you could say that, again: Is this going to increase or decrease the value or the stability of the currency?
So, is it a good idea to keep a currency unstable or is that a bad idea?
What are some examples of countries that have become more stable in recent years?
Australia, the U of A. They have a stable exchange rate.
So they’re a good example, and China is also a good one.
It’s also a big market for us, so there’s lots of competition in the currency markets, and if you look at some of the major Asian countries, they’re all very stable.
So China, Hong Kong, Singapore, Taiwan, Vietnam.
There may be some volatility in those markets, but if the volatility is minimal, it won’t affect the value.
So if you want to know if a country has become more volatile, look at the price of gold.
The price of silver, the price in gold, have all risen.
So a country that has a stable, stable exchange-rate relationship can make money if it wants to.
So we can have a more stable currency, and we can buy more stuff in other countries.
So that’s good.
You could also say that you can have currency wars.
Countries that have stable currencies, like the United States and Canada, can buy lots of stuff in the rest in the world, but those countries also have the currency wars that we have in the United Arab Emirates and the United Jordan.
Do you have more of a concern that it might actually cause inflation in other parts of the globe?
Well that depends.
So yes, there’s a concern.
But we can be sure that the U will be able to deal with it, because they have the money.
But what do you do about it?
It’s very important to understand that we can manage our own currency.
You don’t have to rely on someone else to manage your currency.
If they’re going to come to you with a proposal to have your currency devalued, you can say no.
You have the ability to manage the currency yourself.
But you have to understand what’s going on in the economy, and you have the capacity to make that decision yourself.
So I’d be very interested to hear your thoughts.
Thanks for joining me.
————— The transcript of this episode is available at the following link: http://www.msnbc.com/msn/saturday-night-live-podcast-tuesday-night/ ————— ————— This is the NBCSN broadcast of the Monday Night Live Weekend, which begins Sunday at 9:00 a.m.
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