Stock markets are always ahead, according to analysts at Barclays.
The global economy is showing some signs of stabilizing.
And while the U.S. and the eurozone are still recovering from the global financial crisis, stock markets are booming.
What is not widely known is that the U:s and the European Union have been running on fumes, according a Barclays report published this week.
For a long time, the EU’s financial system has been a cash cow for the ECB.
Since the euro was created in 2004, the European Central Bank has pumped more than $1 trillion into the banks and governments that have supported it.
That money has been used to lend to companies like the European Commission and the euro zone’s banking union.
And now, according the report, the ECB has just used its emergency liquidity assistance to buy back about 7 billion euros worth of bonds in the banks.
This was a big deal because the banks are struggling to repay the debts they owe.
It is not easy to pay back those debts, and banks are in danger of losing billions of euros if they default on their obligations.
This means the ECB is in a tight spot.
In order to get out of this bind, the bank is using its emergency emergency liquidity support to buy up bonds in its own banks.
So far, the funds have only bought back about 3.4 billion euros.
This is a fraction of the ECB’s total liquidity needs.
But the bank still needs more liquidity to keep lending to the banks, which is the only way it can repay its loans.
And the banks that it is buying back are all in Europe.
For the first time, Barclays says that the ECB used the emergency liquidity it was given to buy bonds in a single country: the Netherlands.
In the Netherlands, the banks can sell their bonds for just 2.5 euros.
And since the banks in the country do not have the capital to issue bonds of their own, they are borrowing from the European banks.
In short, the Dutch banks are buying up bonds from the ECB, in order to make sure that the Dutch government will pay its debts.
The banks are also buying bonds from other countries.
This includes Portugal, the Netherlands and Luxembourg, all of which are not members of the European Common Market.
The Dutch government has already taken steps to pay its bills and is not in a position to make further loans to the European banking system, so these banks are not selling any more bonds.
Barclays says this gives the Dutch authorities a strong incentive to do what they can to make up for the losses that they have suffered.
In addition to the Dutch bank buying bonds, Barclays analysts say that the European central banks has also been buying up other assets.
The ECB has been buying its own bonds, and now the European Financial Stability Facility (EFSF) is also buying its bonds.
It does not matter if the ECB or the EFSF purchases the bonds, because the European government will still be the lender of last resort.
The EFSR is the equivalent of the Federal Reserve System in the U-S.
So while the ECB can buy bonds from member countries like Germany, Italy and Spain, the U., in turn, will be the creditor of last call.
And because of that, the EBS has bought bonds from Portugal and other countries, too.
These purchases are helping the ECB with its cash crisis.
But in a different sense, the purchases are also helping the EWSF.
The euro zone has been running into financial difficulties since the crisis began.
In early March, the central bank announced that it would buy $1.5 billion in bonds from its member countries to help pay its outstanding debt.
In June, the Bank of England said that it will buy $900 million in bonds to support the eurozone economy.
But it did not say which countries were buying the bonds or which countries they were supporting.
Barclays believes that the EOS is actually helping the EU because it is selling bonds to the EAS, which are its own sovereign wealth funds.
The U.K. and Ireland are the ENS’s biggest customers, Barclays said.
The bond purchases in the ECS are also important because the EESF has already sold bonds to other countries as well.
The problem is that some of these countries have had trouble making their bonds work.
Barclays estimates that the bonds that have been purchased by the EDS have paid out about $5 billion since they were issued.
But Barclays does not know the exact amount.
The money has only been paid out to countries that have not paid their debts, according Barclays.
In other words, some countries have not repaid their debt.
The European Central Banks decision to buy bond sales by other member countries has helped the EIS by buying bonds for the ERS and selling bonds for EBS.
But because the bonds are not yet being used to pay off their debts and because