After financial disaster in 2008, President Obama distanced himself from "fat-cat bankers." Candidate Donald Trump roasted Hillary Clinton's ties to Wall Street. But as President, he's recruited a Who's Who of alumni from hedge funds, J.P Morgan Chase -- and especially Goldman Sachs -- as economic advisors. He says he'll relieve the financial industry of "burdensome" regulations. But critics are asking: what about all those promises to working people? Politicians and pundits may be demanding answers, but we hear that Trump supporters don't care about his advisors -- if he can "Make America Great Again."
Wall Street is welcomed back to Washington
- Cohan on that bankers should agree to new compensation system in return for death of Dodd-Frank
- Inequality on saving Main Street by taxing Wall Street
- Collins on Trump's first test on taxes
- Collins' 'Born on Third Base: A One Percenter Makes the Case for Tackling Inequality, Bringing Wealth Home, and Committing to the Common Good'
- William D. Cohan - business writer and former Wall Street investment banker - @williamcohan
- Chuck Collins - Institute for Policy Studies - @chuck99to1
- Stephen Moore - Heritage Foundation - @StephenMoore
- Christopher Borick - Muhlenberg College - @muhlenberg