The U.S. economy seems to be slowing. Sam Norwood joins Jim Blasingame with the Tatum Survey that indicates that, three years after the end of the recession, the economy is not producing any upward momentum.
Sales and capital expenditures are down. Sam Norwood joins Jim Blasingame with the Tatum Survey that indicates sales confidence is down among managers, plus a drop in capital expenditure plans.
How is Europe and China impacting the U.S.? Sam Norwood joins Jim Blasingame discuss how much of an impact the global economic slowdown is having on the U.S. economy.
After 6 months of an upward trend, business conditions and confidence have softened. Sam Norwood joins Jim Blasingame to report the May 2012 Tatum Survey of Business Conditions indicates little economic momentum.
New banking regulations will inhibit relationship banking. Tatum’s Sam Norwood joins Jim Blasingame to report a negative outlook of order backlogs and capital spending, likely a result of new banking regulations.
Is Europe's current condition a movie of America’s future? Sam Norwood joins Jim Blasingame to discuss how Europeans can't accept that their socialist policies have caused their current fiscal crisis and are sustainable.
Business optimism continues to slowly rise, aided by business operating efficiencies. Sam Norwood joins Jim Blasingame to report this month’s Tatum Survey indicates the economy is finally on an upward trend, because of production efficiencies.
Businesses are focusing more on customers and less on non-core competencies. Tatum's Sam Norwood joins Jim Blasingame to report strengthening order backlogs that are possible due to practicing outsourcing non-core competencies.
Even though unemployment has improved, it remains stubbornly high. Sam Norwood joins Jim Blasingame to report even though capital spending is up, employment continues to lag and perpetuates a slow recovery.
Business optimism is slightly up, but unsure how Washington will influence the future. Sam Norwood joins Jim Blasingame to report this month’s Tatum Survey indicates some optimism in the economy, but wary of political influences.