MU- Nhà vô địch

Ðề: MU- Nhà vô địch

Hic hum qua mới thua 2-3 trên sân nhà!Bùn bùn!Nhưng lượt về sẽ thắng lại 2-0
Ðề: MU- Nhà vô địch

uhm, dạo này bóng đá Anh xuống phong độ quá, nhìn thằng Barca đá mà thấy bít khi nào mới rửa được thù đây
Ðề: MU- Nhà vô địch

Theo thống kê của các hãng truyền thông Anh, trận “chung kết mùa giải” giữa Man City và MU diễn ra vào rạng sáng ngày thứ Ba tới sẽ thu hút 650 triệu khán giả truyền hình ở 212 quốc gia trên toàn thế giới. Đây là con số lớn chưa từng có trong lịch sử Premier League và nó cũng vượt xa kỷ lục 400 triệu người xem trận “siêu kinh điển” Barca – Real diễn ra hôm thứ Bảy tuần trước.
MU sẽ biết cách duy trì khoảng cách có lợi cho mình
Ðề: MU- Nhà vô địch

Theo thống kê của các hãng truyền thông Anh, trận “chung kết mùa giải” giữa Man City và MU diễn ra vào rạng sáng ngày thứ Ba tới sẽ thu hút 650 triệu khán giả truyền hình ở 212 quốc gia trên toàn thế giới. Đây là con số lớn chưa từng có trong lịch sử Premier League và nó cũng vượt xa kỷ lục 400 triệu người xem trận “siêu kinh điển” Barca – Real diễn ra hôm thứ Bảy tuần trước.
MU sẽ biết cách duy trì khoảng cách có lợi cho mình
Lại nghĩ đến Barca thua Real mà chẳng muốn coi bóng đá nữa....cộng thêm 1 số tin chẳng biết thực hư thế nào....Hiz.....Man City và MU thì MU cầm đến 90% vô địch năm nay rồi!
Ðề: MU- Nhà vô địch

trận này mình nghĩ MU sẽ chủ động cầm hòa.
Ðề: MU- Nhà vô địch

Mọi câu trả lời cho trận siêu derby Thành Manchester sẽ có đáp án vào rạng sang ngày mai. Với lợi thế sân nhà cùng quyết tâm phải thắng, Man city sẽ dồn lên tấn công sau khi tiếng còi khai cuộc và sẽ ghi đc bàn thắng trong hiệp 1. Nhưng với bản lĩnh nhà Vua, nữa đỏ thành Manchester sẽ có bàn gỡ sau đó và những phút tiếp theo MU sẽ chủ động giữ tỷ số còn MC sẽ tấn công quyết tâm giành 3 điểm trọn vẹn. Một khi say sưa tấn công mà ko ghi đc bàn thì MC rất dễ nhận đòn "Phản hồi thương" của MU. Tỷ số có thể là 1-1 hoặc Mu thắng 2-1, qua đó dành quyền tự quyết ngôi vô địch lần thứ 20.

Mu sẽ lên ngôi Vương vào cuối mùa

sẽ có 1 kiệt tác nữa của Rooney
Sửa lần cuối:
Ðề: MU- Nhà vô địch

Ngày mai thì chức vô địch ngoại hạng năm nay sẽ được định đoạt nhưng mà không có nhiều hy vọng cho MU nữa, thật tiếc cho MU!
Ðề: MU- Nhà vô địch

90 hồi hộp và hy vọng...để rồi 2 phút cuối buồn vì kết quả trận đấu.....:nongqua:
Ðề: MU- Nhà vô địch

giờ mới biết nhà MU ở đây ..
Ðề: MU- Nhà vô địch

Lâu mới vào, chẳng còn ai....
Ðề: MU- Nhà vô địch

The term financial crisis is applied broadly to a variety of situations in which some financial institutions or assets suddenly lose a large part of their value[1][2]. In the 19th and early 20th centuries, many financial crises were associated with banking panics, and many recessions coincided with these panics. Other situations that are often called financial crises include stock market crashes and the bursting of other financial bubbles, currency crises, and sovereign defaults.[3][4] Financial crises directly result in a loss of paper wealth; they do not directly result in changes in the real economy unless a recession or depression follows.
Many economists have offered theories about how financial crises develop and how they could be prevented. There is little consensus, however, and financial crises are still a regular occurrence around the world.
Contents [hide]
1 Types of financial crisis
1.1 Banking crisis
1.2 Speculative bubbles and crashes
1.3 International financial crises
1.4 Wider economic crises
2 Causes and consequences of financial crises
2.1 Strategic complementarities in financial markets
2.2 Leverage
2.3 Asset-liability mismatch
2.4 Uncertainty and herd behavior
2.5 Regulatory failures
2.6 Fraud
2.7 Contagion
2.8 Recessionary effects
3 Theories of financial crises
3.1 Austrian theories
3.2 Marxist theories
3.3 Minsky's theory
3.4 Coordination games
3.5 Herding models and learning models
4 History
4.1 Prior to 19th century
4.2 19th century
4.3 20th century
4.4 21st century
5 See also
6 Literature
6.1 General perspectives
6.2 Banking crises
6.3 Bubbles and crashes
6.4 International financial crises
6.5 The Great Depression and earlier banking crises
6.6 Recent international financial crises
6.7 2007–2012 financial crisis
7 Notes
8 External links
[edit]Types of financial crisis

[edit]Banking crisis
Main article: Bank run
When a bank suffers a sudden rush of withdrawals by depositors, this is called a bank run. Since banks lend out most of the cash they receive in deposits (see fractional-reserve banking), it is difficult for them to quickly pay back all deposits if these are suddenly demanded, so a run may leave the bank in bankruptcy, causing many depositors to lose their savings unless they are covered by deposit insurance. A situation in which bank runs are widespread is called a systemic banking crisis or just a banking panic. A situation without widespread bank runs, but in which banks are reluctant to lend, because they worry that they have insufficient funds available, is often called a credit crunch. In this way, the banks become an accelerator of a financial crisis.[5]
Examples of bank runs include the run on the Bank of the United States in 1931 and the run on Northern Rock in 2007. The collapse of Bear Stearns in 2008 has also sometimes been called a bank run, even though Bear Stearns was an investment bank rather than a commercial bank.
Banking crises generally occur after periods of risky lending and heightened loan defaults.[6] The U.S. savings and loan crisis of the 1980s led to a credit crunch which is seen as a major factor in the U.S. recession of 1990–91.
[edit]Speculative bubbles and crashes
Main articles: Stock market crash and Bubble (economics)
Economists say that a financial asset (stock, for example) exhibits a bubble when its price exceeds the present value of the future income (such as interest or dividends) that would be received by owning it to maturity.[7] If most market participants buy the asset primarily in hopes of selling it later at a higher price, instead of buying it for the income it will generate, this could be evidence that a bubble is present. If there is a bubble, there is also a risk of a crash in asset prices: market participants will go on buying only as long as they expect others to buy, and when many decide to sell the price will fall. However, it is difficult to tell in practice whether an asset's price actually equals its fundamental value, so it is hard to detect bubbles reliably. Some economists insist that bubbles never or almost never occur.[8]

Black Friday, 9 May 1873, Vienna Stock Exchange. The Panic of 1873 and Long Depression followed.
Well-known examples of bubbles (or purported bubbles) and crashes in stock prices and other asset prices include the Dutch tulip mania, the Wall Street Crash of 1929, the Japanese property bubble of the 1980s, the crash of the dot-com bubble in 2000–2001, and the now-deflating United States housing bubble.[6][9][10]
[edit]International financial crises
Main articles: Currency crisis and Sovereign default
When a country that maintains a fixed exchange rate is suddenly forced to devalue its currency because of a speculative attack, this is called a currency crisis or balance of payments crisis. When a country fails to pay back its sovereign debt, this is called a sovereign default. While devaluation and default could both be voluntary decisions of the government, they are often perceived to be the involuntary results of a change in investor sentiment that leads to a sudden stop in capital inflows or a sudden increase in capital flight.
Several currencies that formed part of the European Exchange Rate Mechanism suffered crises in 1992–93 and were forced to devalue or withdraw from the mechanism. Another round of currency crises took place in Asia in 1997–98. Many Latin American countries defaulted on their debt in the early 1980s. The 1998 Russian financial crisis resulted in a devaluation of the ruble and default on Russian government bonds.
[edit]Wider economic crises
Main articles: Recession and Depression (economics)
Negative GDP growth lasting two or more quarters is called a recession. An especially prolonged recession may be called a depression, while a long period of slow but not necessarily negative growth is sometimes called economic stagnation. Since these phenomena affect much more than the financial system they are not usually considered financial crises as such though there are clearly links between the two.

Declining consumer spendings.
Some economists argue that many recessions have been caused in large part by financial crises. One important example is the Great Depression, which was preceded in many countries by bank runs and stock market crashes. The subprime mortgage crisis and the bursting of other real estate bubbles around the world also led to recession in the U.S. and a number of other countries in late 2008 and 2009.
Some economists argue that financial crises are caused by recessions instead of the other way around, and that even where a financial crisis is the initial shock that sets off a recession, other factors may be more important in prolonging the recession. In particular, Milton Friedman and Anna Schwartz argued that the initial economic decline associated with the crash of 1929 and the bank panics of the 1930s would not have turned into a prolonged depression if it had not been reinforced by monetary policy mistakes on the part of the Federal Reserve[11], a position supported by Ben Bernanke.[12]
[edit]Causes and consequences of financial crises

[edit]Strategic complementarities in financial markets
Main articles: Strategic complementarity and Self-fulfilling prophecy
It is often observed that successful investment requires each investor in a financial market to guess what other investors will do. George Soros has called this need to guess the intentions of others 'reflexivity'.[13] Similarly, John Maynard Keynes compared financial markets to a beauty contest game in which each participant tries to predict which model other participants will consider most beautiful.[14] Circularity and self-fulfilling prophecies may be exaggerated when reliable information is not available because of opaque disclosures or a lack of disclosure.[15]
Furthermore, in many cases investors have incentives to coordinate their choices. For example, someone who thinks other investors want to buy lots of Japanese yen may expect the yen to rise in value, and therefore has an incentive to buy yen too. Likewise, a depositor in IndyMac Bank who expects other depositors to withdraw their funds may expect the bank to fail, and therefore has an incentive to withdraw too. Economists call an incentive to mimic the strategies of others strategic complementarity.[16]
It has been argued that if people or firms have a sufficiently strong incentive to do the same thing they expect others to do, then self-fulfilling prophecies may occur.[17] For example, if investors expect the value of the yen to rise, this may cause its value to rise; if depositors expect a bank to fail this may cause it to fail.[18] Therefore, financial crises are sometimes viewed as a vicious circle in which investors shun some institution or asset because they expect others to do so.[19]
Main article: Leverage (finance)
Leverage, which means borrowing to finance investments, is frequently cited as a contributor to financial crises[15]. When a financial institution (or an individual) only invests its own money, it can, in the very worst case, lose its own money. But when it borrows in order to invest more, it can potentially earn more from its investment, but it can also lose more than all it has. Therefore leverage magnifies the potential returns from investment, but also creates a risk of bankruptcy. Since bankruptcy means that a firm fails to honor all its promised payments to other firms, it may spread financial troubles from one firm to another (see 'Contagion' below).
The average degree of leverage in the economy often rises prior to a financial crisis[citation needed]. For example, borrowing to finance investment in the stock market ("margin buying") became increasingly common prior to the Wall Street Crash of 1929. In addition, some scholars have argued that financial institutions can contribute to fragility by hiding leverage, and thereby contributing to underpricing of risk.[15]

2000 – late 2000s recession
2001 – Argentine Crises
2001 – Bursting of dot-com bubble – speculations concerning internet companies crashed
2007–12 – Financial crisis of 2007–2012, including the 2010 European sovereign debt crisis
Ðề: MU- Nhà vô địch

Mu vô địch cái nỗi gì!!!!!!!!!!! Barca mới là đội bóng mạnh nhất thế giới! có lối đá quyến rũ nhất!!!!!
nhờ có những fan thế này mà MU toàn là fan fake! kaka
Ðề: MU- Nhà vô địch

Mu vô địch cái nỗi gì!!!!!!!!!!! Barca mới là đội bóng mạnh nhất thế giới! có lối đá quyến rũ nhất!!!!!
nhờ có những fan thế này mà MU toàn là fan fake! kaka

nói xàm à :)) FAN Bả thì vế tây bán nhà mà chơi laliga với real đi cưng .... NHA vẫn là 1 giải đấu lôi cuốn và hấp dẩn nhất hành tinh ko dành cho kẻ yếu tim bé não đâu :p
Ðề: MU- Nhà vô địch

Swansea là số 2 thì đố ai là số 1 ( Carling cup nhá) :lala::lala::lala:
Ðề: MU- Nhà vô địch

Đêm nay sẽ giành cúp ngay trên Nhà hát của nhứng giấc mơ. :lala::lala::lala:


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Liên hệ: 090.6969.247