Elon Musk Overrules Biden, Warns Public: ‘Recession in Near Term Is More Likely than Not’

Tesla CEO Elon Musk has overruled Democrat President Joe Biden and warned the public that a recession is “inevitable” in the “near term.”

The tech entrepreneur made the prediction Tuesday during an interview with Bloomberg.

“A recession is inevitable at some point,” Musk warned.

“As to whether there is a recession in the near term, that is more likely than not.

“It is not a certainty, but it appears more likely than not.”

Biden tried to deny a recession is coming yesterday, despite repeated warnings from economists.

Former Obama administration economist Larry Summers has been warning about a recession for some time.

“We need five years of unemployment above 5% to contain inflation, in other words, we need two years of 7.5% unemployment or five years of 6% unemployment or one year of 10% unemployment,” Summers said on Monday, as Slay News reported.

“There are numbers that are remarkably discouraging relative to the Fed Reserve view,” he said.

A reporter asked Biden yesterday: “Economists are saying a recession is even more likely than ever.”

Biden snapped back at the reporter, saying:  “No, the majority of them aren’t saying that. Come on. Don’t make things up, OK?

“Now, you’re sounding like a Republican politician. I’m joking. That was a joke.

“But all kidding aside, no I don’t think it is.

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“I was talking to Larry Summers this morning, there’s nothing inevitable about a recession.

“I think we’re gonna be able to get a change in Medicare and a reduction in the cost of insulin.

“We also can move in a direction that we can provide for tax increases on those in the corporate area as well as individuals as it relates to Trump’s tax cuts.”

However, despite Biden’s claims, Larry Summers said on NBC Sunday that a recession was likely to occur, warning it “is ahead.”

Summers said:

“My best guess is that a recession is ahead.

“I base that on the fact that we haven’t had a situation like the present with inflation above 4% and unemployment beyond 4% without a recession following within a year or two.

“And so I think the likelihood is that in order to do what’s necessary to stop inflation the Fed is going to raise interest rates enough that the economy will slip into a recession,” Summers said.


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By David Hawkins

David Hawkins is a writer who specializes in political commentary and world affairs. He's been writing professionally since 2014.

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