Some of the top economic indicators of the past two years show that our country is on the verge of a major economic crisis.

Here are some of the most important stories: • The Federal Reserve’s latest economic report has been the worst since the Great Depression.

The Fed’s “fiscal cliff” is a disaster for middle class families.

The U.S. economy is forecast to contract 2.8% this year, according to a Reuters poll.

The biggest jobless rate in history is hovering at 12.7%.

It is not clear how this is to be avoided.

The country has a growing debt burden, which means it will need more help to recover from this.

• The Dow Jones Industrial Average fell almost 1,000 points to 5,937, as fears of a global financial crisis intensified.

That is a record low for the Dow.

The stock market has lost 2,700 points since the start of the year.

The Dow is now down 2,200 points since President Donald Trump took office.

The S&P 500 is down 1,400 points since Trump was sworn in.

The Nasdaq is down almost 800 points.

• Stock market gains were muted as investors feared another major financial crisis, with the Dow and S&amps down more than 6% and 5% respectively.

The Federal Open Market Committee (FOMC) said it would continue to keep interest rates near zero.

The FOMC is expected to meet later today, with a rate hike possible.

• A major new study found that Americans are less likely to buy stocks now than they were in 2016.

The study by the consulting firm Avalere, which surveyed more than 2,000 Americans and was released today, found that 46% of people say they have never bought a stock or stock mutual fund since last year, down from 53% in 2016 and 58% in 2015.

That means the share of Americans who said they have bought stocks has fallen to the lowest level in the country since the mid-1980s.

The Avalere report comes as investors and policymakers grapple with the possibility that the market may not return to its 2016 levels by the end of this year.

It is the first time since 1999 that the survey has found this much support for the idea that the stock market will soon recover.

• Trump’s economic policies, while unpopular with the American public, are popular among the wealthy.

The new Avalere study found only 29% of Americans say Trump’s policies are the best for the country, down 8 percentage points from last year.

Another 12% said his policies are not very good.

Another 6% said he is very bad.

The results were similar to last year’s Avalere survey, which found a similar share of people disapproving of Trump’s administration.

The American Society of Actuaries surveyed more 400 people on November 16, 2017, and found that 76% of them think Trump’s proposed tax cuts and deregulation of the financial system will be good for the economy.

Only 6% believe the policies will be bad for the nation.

• As the economy worsens, so too does the debt burden of the middle class.

The AP-NORC Center for Public Affairs Research (CPAR) has released a report titled How much do you owe in federal taxes?

The report found that the average family is about $30,000 in debt in 2017.

According to CPAR, the average U.K. household owes more than $2,200 in taxes.

The debt burden in America is projected to be nearly $11 trillion by 2032.

According, CPAR’s study, Americans have grown more comfortable with the idea of having to pay more in taxes than they did when the Great Recession began.

The survey found that 60% of adults in America said they had personally paid more in federal income taxes since the recession began.

Only 40% said they were paying less.

The CPAR survey found a larger gap in opinions between white and black respondents, with nearly two-thirds of whites saying they had paid more.

That was a smaller percentage of black respondents who had paid less than whites.

In 2016, Pew Research Center surveyed 1,002 adults and found 63% of respondents said the economy is a problem.

Only 29% said the same.

Pew found that whites were less likely than blacks to believe the economy was a problem in 2016, with just 27% saying it is a major problem.

In the same survey, 60% said climate change was a major issue in 2016 while 36% said it was a minor issue.

The Pew survey also found that 61% of white respondents said climate policy was a serious problem, compared to 40% of black and Hispanic respondents.

It also found 53% of Republicans said climate policies are a major concern, while 32% said these policies are minor.

• In the new AP-ORC poll, 58% of registered voters said they support Trump’s proposal to eliminate the estate tax, which taxes estates worth more than more than half a million dollars.