Hey, Mayor. You can take the new Red Line from University of Indianapolis up Shelby Street, right by my Garfield Park property, and on into downtown Indy once you have business in town. In fact, I’d like to see you do that every time you go downtown, just to make sure the Red Line does its job and living up to goals.

Would you please make a public statement affirming your purpose to achieve that. I might write a letter to the University asking these make it an affirmative part of your responsibilities to visit by Red Line backwards and forwards into the city. I’m not being facetious. You have stature. And this was your child. I’m certainly paying for it, and my apartment building right on the park will be impacted in many ways I’m ready to wager.

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How in regards to a dedication to taking personal responsibility that it all turns out right. I believe Red Line Monitor appears like the coolest job for you, and your students will be dependent on that bus to access their transit also, so we’re all going to do this together. Glad to have you down on the southern aspect. You’ll definitely be hearing from us.

Let the firm figure out whether to issue more equity, preserve more revenue, find a buyer, restructure personal debt, pay the taxes for some time, or whatever they would like to do. Most importantly though, we aren’t wanting to carefully craft a way for banking institutions to manage on the minimal amount of capital. The true point is that capital is cheap, socially if not privately.

We don’t want to jigger the overall minimum amount of the taxes, we want to stimulate banking institutions to shift overwhelmingly to floating-value run-proof liabilities. This all may appear a bit radical, therefore I think it’s worth emphasizing just how broken the current system is. Since the 1930s, we have tried a fundamentally different approach to stopping runs and financial crises, emphasizing minimal equity and lots of debt.

When depositors run, really the only way to avoid it is for the Federal government to guarantee the debt. But, once people expect debt guarantees, banks to take too much risk, and their creditors lend without regard compared to that risk. So, we attempted to substitute regulatory guidance of asset risk for both ends of the market information control and discipline.

It’s not enough, another turmoil is acquired by us, guarantee more debt, and so forth. The little old woman swallowed a journey, a spider to capture the take a flight, as the track goes, and she actually is seeking to digest the equine now. Legislation failed its first test following the 2008 subprime problems quickly. Europe’s bank regulators, with that crisis fresh in the rear view mirror, allowed Greek debt at zero risk weights still and promptly bailed out the French and German banks who have been overexposed. Will the same regulators prick asset bubbles artfully diagnose imbalances, raise capital standards macro-prudentially, promptly resolve nearing failures, and sternly haircut personal debt holders… next time?

We are devoting enormous resources and suffering large financial distortions to regulate the chance of bank resources. But bank property isn’t risky! A diversified, mainly marketable portfolio of loans and home loan supported securities are safer than the revenue blast of any business far. So why are we, as a society, investing a lot in regulating some of the safest corporate assets on the planet?