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I find reading the FT absolutely infuriating. They always write as if what's going down is coming as no surprise to them at all, but never give enough details to even work out the mechanisms behind the bare facts, let alone how the writer came to be in a position to be so sanguine about it all.


Case in point:

http://www.ft.com/cms/s/0/9aa694d8-2977-11e1-8b1a-00144feabdc0.html#axzz1guSx18uU

Why did he quit? Did he believe the ECB were buying too many bonds? Too few bonds? Shouldn't have been buying bonds at all? Why might the current course of action of the ECB be problematic?
It seems to be vaguely implied that he believed they shouldn't be pressured to buy more, but I'd like more detail from a specialist in economic/business news.

\end{rant}
The European Central Bank’s top German executive has cited the way the eurozone crisis has developed as the reason for his decision to quit, making clear his strong objections to the ECB’s government ...
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I have a free subscription, which seems fine except it blocks me in a quite unpredictable manner. Often it says I have reached my limit for the month, only to let me in later that same day.

I like that the FT is at least talking about stuff that I care about, but I wish it would do it better. I have a very similar objection to the Guardian, it talks such crap about issues I care deeply about.
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