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The seemingly unprecedented financial effects of the COVID-19 pandemic are not unprecedented. 
 
In this class, financial historian Mark Higgins, CFA, CFP® draws on details of the worst financial crises and panics in U.S. history,  recounting history to teach investors lessons about the post-Covid period immediately ahead and help predict what’s next. 
 
Reference points from history include the Financial Panic of 1914, the Post-World War I/Great Influenza inflation of 1919-1920, the Dot-com bubble of the late 1990s, and the 2008/2009 Global Financial Crisis. Topics include:
 
   • Inflation after WWI And The Great Influenza versus today  
   •  Unlike asset bubbles, persistent inflation at these levels is a relatively rare phenomenon in U.S. history.
   •  Asset bubbles are already deflating just like the dot-com stocks did in 2000
   •  In addition to increasing U.S. debt levels substantially, the emergency response produced two unwanted side effects: reckless speculation and high levels of inflation
   • The Federal Reserve of today is considerably more cautious when increasing rates, making it less likely that they will cause or tolerate an economic contraction as deep as the one that Americans experienced in 1921. 
 
This webinar is expected to be eligible for one hour of CE/CPE credit.
$150 Annually
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