March 24, 2017
David Andalman of PTI Securities & Futures tips off the show discussing how he thinks the Trumpcare vote will pan out and how it may or may not affect the markets. Kathy Dervin is in-studio. Chief and Kathy welcome Lorenzo Fioramonti, Author, Professor and Director of Governance Innovation. Professor Fioramonti reveals how he thinks GDP growth as a measurement and/or target is an outdated way of gauging performance. Finally, John Neal of PTI Securities & Futures‘ Peoria, AZ location talks March Madness, tech stocks and healthcare.
March 23, 2017
Lou Michels is in-studio with the Chief covering an array of topics ranging from Trumpcare and Russia, to wiretapping and the apparent terrorist attack in London. And those weren’t even the most interesting discussions on this morning’s show.
March 17, 2017
Kevin O’Neill tips off the show breaking down day 1 in the NCAA Tournament. Chief and Kevin also discuss the latest in Russian ties to the Trump Administration. Kathy Dervin is in-studio. Chief and Kathy welcome Jeff Engel of Xconomy.com to talk entrepreneurs in the tech industries. Finally, John Neal of PTI Securities & Futures talks March Madness, markets and banking.
March 15, 2017
Kevin O’Neill tips off the show talking tax brackets, the GOP Healthcare proposal, March Madness and more. Fari Hamzei of Hamzei Analytics predicts a Trump reelection in 2020, in spite of not being a big fan. Fari and Chief also talk markets, airliners and CPI. Audrey Johnson of HomeSource Realty breaks down the housing market.
March 13, 2017
Chicago attorney Brendan Cournane is in-studio with the Chief. Options guru and veteran floor trader, Frank Fahey, joins the guys first to discuss Trump’s dismissal of Obama ‘holdovers’ from the District Attorney’s office. Frank also tells the guys how to trade this week’s markets before taking a look at the NCAA Tournament bracket. David Andalman of PTI Securities & Futures picks Villanova to make a run at back-to-back titles. David and Chief then look at historical interest rate hikes compared to those forecasted for 2017.