Pubblicato in: Banche Centrali, Devoluzione socialismo, Stati Uniti

Usa. Aprile21. Reddito Personale -13.1%, Disponibile -14.6%. – Bea.

Giuseppe Sandro Mela.

2021-06-07.

2021-06-02__ US Personal Income 001

«Personal income decreased $3.21 trillion (13.1 percent) in April according to estimates released today by the Bureau of Economic Analysis»

«Disposable personal income (DPI) decreased $3.22 trillion (14.6 percent)»

«personal consumption expenditures (PCE) increased $80.3 billion (0.5 percent)»

«The decrease in personal income in April primarily reflected a decrease in government social benefits»

«Unemployment insurance also decreased, led by decreases in payments from the Pandemic Unemployment Compensation program»

«Within durable goods, the increase was accounted for by an increase in motor vehicles and parts»

«Personal saving was $2.81 trillion in April and the personal saving rate—personal saving as a percentage of disposable personal income—was 14.9 percent»

«The PCE price index increased 3.6 percent in April from one year ago»

«Energy prices increased 24.8 percent while food prices increased 0.9 percent»

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Da tempo gli uffici di statistica nazionale dell’occidente liberal hanno preso il vezzo di assumere come reddito generato da lavoro i sussidi elargiti dai governi e coperti da un incremento del debito pubblico.

Così facendo, questo maquillage consente di gonfiare a piacere il prodotto interno lordo, il reddito personale e così via.

Ma nel momento in cui i sussidi cessassero, si assisterebbe a tonfi di questi macrodati.

Una diminuzione del 13.1% del Reddito Personale è un calo molto forte.

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Lo U.S. Bureau of Economy Analysis ha rilasciato il Report Personal Income and Outlays, April 2021

Personal income decreased $3.21 trillion (13.1 percent) in April according to estimates released today by the Bureau of Economic Analysis (tables 3 and 5). Disposable personal income (DPI) decreased $3.22 trillion (14.6 percent) and personal consumption expenditures (PCE) increased $80.3 billion (0.5 percent).

Real DPI decreased 15.1 percent in April and Real PCE decreased 0.1 percent; goods decreased 1.3 percent and services increased 0.6 percent (tables 5 and 7). The PCE price index increased 0.6 percent. Excluding food and energy, the PCE price index increased 0.7 percent (table 9).

The decrease in personal income in April primarily reflected a decrease in government social benefits (table 3). Within government social benefits, “other” social benefits decreased as economic impact payments made to individuals from the American Rescue Plan Act of 2021 continued, but at a lower level than in March. Unemployment insurance also decreased, led by decreases in payments from the Pandemic Unemployment Compensation program.

The $80.3 billion increase in current dollar PCE in April reflected an increase of $112.6 billion in spending for services that was partly offset by a $32.3 billion decrease in spending for goods (table 3). Within services, the largest contributors to the increase were spending for recreation services and for food services and accommodations. Within goods, a decrease in nondurable goods was partly offset by an increase in durable goods. Within nondurable goods, the decrease was widespread and led by food and beverages. Within durable goods, the increase was accounted for by an increase in motor vehicles and parts. Detailed information on monthly real PCE spending can be found on Table 2.3.5U.

Personal outlays increased $82.8 billion in April (table 3). Personal saving was $2.81 trillion in April and the personal saving rate—personal saving as a percentage of disposable personal income—was 14.9 percent (table 1).

The PCE price index increased 3.6 percent in April from one year ago, reflecting increases in both goods and services (table 11). Energy prices increased 24.8 percent while food prices increased 0.9 percent. Excluding food and energy, the PCE price index increased 3.1 percent in April from one year ago.

Updates to Personal Income and Outlays

Estimates have been updated for October through March. For October through December, estimates for compensation, personal taxes, and contributions for government social insurance reflect the incorporation of the most recently available fourth-quarter wage and salary data from the Bureau of Labor Statistics’ Quarterly Census of Employment and Wages program. Revised and previously published changes from the preceding month for current-dollar personal income, and for current-dollar and chained (2012) dollar DPI and PCE, are shown below.