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Autor Tema: Spain defaults and leaves the euro: the end is near  (Leído 4715 veces)

pakidermus

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Spain defaults and leaves the euro: the end is near
« en: Abril 08, 2012, 00:18:31 am »
A Chilean filmaker turned economic guru predicts that Spain will exit the euro this year.

Spain Will Exit The Eurozone First—This Year
http://gonzalolira.blogspot.com.es/2012/04/spain-will-exit-eurozone-firstthis-year.html

"...If there are another couple of failed auctions of Spanish bonds, and the message from the Troika is clearly that they won’t turn on the printing presses to save Spain—or worse, if the Troika telegraphs the message that Spain is going to have to get down on bended knee and beg and plead, while simultaneously squeezing its population ’til they scream—then rather than continue to cut services and social spending and appeasing the Troika, Mariano Rajoy will exit the euro.

“Don’t blame it on me! Blame it on the euro!” will be Rajoy’s slogan—and his people will believe him. In fact they will get fully behind him, regardless of the short-term (12-18 month) pain.

Why will Spain exit the eurozone? Because you can’t squeeze blood from a stone. With a 24% unemployment rate that is rising, and over half of the young people unemployed, no politician in his right mind—especially a nationalist—will decide that even more austerity is the cure for the disease. One thing is cutting off the fat—it’s quite another to be cutting to the bone.

For Rajoy and de Guindos, it will be simpler to exit the eurozone, go back to the peseta, and devalue by 20% to 30% right off.

It is always easier for a politician to cut expenditures via devaluation than via nominal spending cuts. Since the Eurocrats won’t allow a 20-30% devaluation of the euro, and since Spain cannot really cut any more or find any more money in the bond markets, then the only thing left for it to do is devalue a currency that it controls:

The New Peseta: Coming to Spain before the end of the year..."

pakidermus

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Re:Spain defaults and leaves the euro: the end is near
« Respuesta #1 en: Abril 08, 2012, 00:31:25 am »
Más leña al fuego, esta vez desde Zero Hedge:

Spain: The Ultimate Doomsday Presentation

http://bit.ly/I7GLJW

Since we have grown tired of variations on the theme of "The Pain in ...." (having been guilty of encouraging it ourselves), we will spare readers this triteness, and instead summarize the attached must read slidedeck from Carmel Asset Management as the ultimate Spanish doomsday presentation. Naive and/or idealistic Spanish readers are advised to resume sticking their heads in the sand, and to stay as far away as possible from the attached 54 pages, which prove without any doubt why not only was Greece the appetizer (have your UK law:non-UK Law divergence trade on yet?) but why things in Europe are about to get far, far worse, as the Hurricane shifts to its next preferred location, somewhere above and just south of the Pyrenees.

In summary, here are Carmel's five reasons why Spain's problems are worse than the market anticipates:

1. Spain’s national debt is 50% greater than the headline numbers

Spain’s debt-to-GDP balloons from 60% to 90% of GDP with regional and other debts

2. Spain’s housing prices will fall by an additional 35%

Spain built one house for every additional person added to the population during the past two decades; the fall will decrease GDP by ~2% each of the next two years

3. Spain has “zombie” banks with massive loans to developers and to homeowners

Banks have not begun to realize losses and are vastly undercapitalized

4. Spain’s economy has not stabilized and will continue to deteriorate

Spain has the highest unemployment in the developed world, one of the highest overall debt loads, and the most uncompetitive labor market in Europe

5. The EU will not have the firepower or political will to bail out Spain

Rescue fund headline numbers are misleading and count capital that is not yet committed

And here are the problems that will manifest themselves over the next 12 months:

    Spain’s true debt burden will pass the 90% “tipping point” identified by Rogoff and Reinhart
    Housing prices will fall further and faster than anticipated (consensus is 15%; CAM estimate is 35%)
    Banks underestimate the residential real estate loan defaults (consensus estimate is 2.8% vs. CAM estimate of 11%)
    Expected housing price depreciation and loan defaults will deepen Spain’s recession (additional 2% contraction in 2012 and 2013)
    Spain will need to refinance €186.1 Billion in 2012 alone

End result: surging CDS and/or plunging bond prices, if faith in the sovereign CDS market continues to be at rock bottom lows courtesy of ISDA nearly blowing its own head off.

 


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