Restructuring Pros Expect Double Dip

Colter, Allison Bisbey
September 2011
High Yield Report;9/5/2011, p12
The article reports on the belief of six out of 10 Turnaround Management Association members that a double-dip recession will return within six to 18 months, based on a survey conducted in September 2011. Conway MacKenzie senior managing director Charles Moore noted the role of availability of financing in the return of the recession. Also noted is the bearish outlook of workout specialists. O'Keefe & Associates Consulting director Brad Coulter cited the factors that will drive a slowdown.


Related Articles

  • WHAT DETROIT CAN TEACH US ABOUT MONEY. Matters, Craig // Money;Nov2010, Vol. 39 Issue 10, p10 

    The article discusses lessons for consumers provided by the example of Detroit, Michigan. Along with many U.S. cities, Detroit suffered from a severe economic recession in the U.S. House prices have fallen, unemployment has risen, and municipal finances have become strained. Consumers, like...

  • Yield Curve and Predicted GDP Growth, February 2011.  // Economic Trends (07482922);Mar2011, p2 

    The article focuses on the predicted growth of gross domestic product (GDP) in the U.S. for the period of January 15, 2011 to February 25, 2011, which was analyzed through yield curves. It states that there is an expected 0.7% chance for the U.S. to be in recession in February 2012. It also...

  • Ignoring Reality. Macpherson, D. Clark // SoHo Journal: The Magazine of Arts & Politics;Winter2011, p3 

    The author offers his thoughts about the state of the U.S. economy as of December 2011. He contends that the immediate future of the U.S. involves municipal defaults, mass layoffs and recession, among other things. He mentions that real unemployment is going 20 percent and, in August, no new...

  • Don't Be Afraid of Recession, Part II. Lim, Paul J. // Money;Sep2010, Vol. 39 Issue 8, p49 

    The article discusses whether the U.S. economy will enter recession again, and what investors can do to prepare for a period of slack economic growth. Avoid the shares of companies that make consumer goods not considered necessities. Fund manager Jeremy Grantham thinks high-quality stocks such...

  • This Time Things Are Different. Fried, Carla // Money;Oct2011, Vol. 40 Issue 9, p37 

    The article focuses on the U.S. economic conditions in 2011 due to the recession and the global financial crisis. The bright spots in the economy are discussed including how stock dividends can withstand an economic downturn, the continuing growth of U.S. companies, and the gap between corporate...

  • Inflation Expectations, Business Taxation And The Incentive To Invest In Depreciable Capital Goods. Mantell, Edmund H. // Journal of Business & Economics Research;Mar2013, Vol. 11 Issue 3, p159 

    A parochial issue in business taxation -- one which was discussed vigorously during the U.S. 2007- 2009 economic contraction -- is the issue of how corporate Federal income tax policy affects incentives for businesses to undertake new investments in capital goods. This paper focuses on the...

  • Raging Bull.  // Money Today;Nov2010, p22 

    This article discusses the growth of the stock market in India in 2010. It highlights the rising volume of stocks handled by the Sensex. It attributes the growth to the increasing investments in the stock market. In addition, the article warns that the market will fall if the U.S. economy drops...

  • Worry about growth, not inflation. Makin, John H. // AEI Paper & Studies;2014, p1 

    The author shares his views about the state of the U.S. economy. He declares the growth numbers for the first quarter of 2014 awful given that they are far below forecasts and portend a very weak 2014 U.S. economy. He thinks an average growth rate of -0.5 percent during the first half of the...

  • WHAT IS A DOLLAR WORTH? Marche, Stephen // Esquire;Nov2011, Vol. 156 Issue 4, p80 

    The article presents views on the value of the U.S. dollar as of November 2011. It notes the cliché that the American empire is in decline and argues that the idea is absurd as it believes that the U.S. has the most productive economy in the world even in the midst of the worst recession...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics