Japan: America’s Lost Decade

The National Inflation Association is pleased to announce that it has released a video report about Japan’s “Lost Decade” of deflation and how it relates to the U.S. economy. “Japan: America’s Lost Decade” is the most comprehensive video ever produced about Japan’s deflationary crisis of the 1990s. It proves that America is more likely to experience hyperinflation this decade and not deflation like Japan.

Hyperinflation will be the economic tsunami that causes the American economic implosion. Think Zimbabwe. Think Argentina. Think about what you will do when a gallon of gas costs $20 and a loaf of bread costs north of $10…and your wages have not changed for the better.

Once the American economy goes in the pooper, states will have to make a fast decision about whether they are going to stand on their own as nations, or whether they are simply going to stay slaves to Washington. Most will stay slaves. My prediction is that no more than five states will secede.

NIA’s new movie is 12 minutes long and goes over all of the most important economic facts and statistics about the Japanese economy of 1990, the year in which they passed peak consumer spending. The American economy has just passed peak consumer spending. Be sure to watch “Japan: America’s Lost Decade” to find out the major similarities and differences between Japan of 1990 and the U.S. of today.

Watch “Japan: America’s Lost Decade” below.


One Response to Japan: America’s Lost Decade

  1. Doug C. says:

    I went to youtube to see the # of views, and it was at 38,000 plus as of Sun afternoon. Only 250 million more views to go before the sheeple get informed about what DC is doing to the country economically. I guess the parasites in the US don’t care, and the overlords in DC like destroying the US so they can declare an ’emergency’ (of their own creation of course) and take total control.

    I’m late to this party, but getting more informed by the minute. For me G Edward Griffin’t “The Creature from Jekyll Island” was the eye opener, as was the work of Chris Martenson.

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