A market crash is when stocks crash more than 200 points.
They happen when companies and individuals borrow money from banks, which in turn borrow money to pay interest on the loans.
The financial system is not in a great state, and there are financial crises on every continent.
But the U.S. has seen three major market crashes since 2000.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average plunged by more than 2,000 points in October 2000.
The market lost 6.7% of its value.
The Nasdaq fell by 1,000.
And the S&P 500 dropped by more then 1,300 points.
In other words, the Dow dropped more than 800 points.
That crash also wiped out more than $1 trillion in market value.
In November 2000, the market plunged more than 1,500 points after the Nasdaq and Dow fell in the same day.
The S&s lost almost 2,700 points.
But there were also some good moments during the 2000 market crash.
It was the first time since 2008 that the Dow had lost more than 100 points in the three months since the financial crisis.
For the first 24 hours of the crash, investors had a good shot at recovering the market.
Investors saw that the S &Ps value had come down from its peak of over $1,200 per share, the peak of the financial panic in 2008.
On the Nasqueens day, the S.&=amp stocks dropped by over 100 points.
It was a sign that investors were getting the message.
Meanwhile, on the Dow, stocks recovered.
At the time, stocks were soaring.
Investors were willing to buy into stocks in hopes of a strong return.
By the time the markets closed on the 27th, stocks had recovered a whopping 15.3%.
The market had bounced back after the market crash in 2000.
But then things got bad again.
Two months after the crash of the Dow Jones, the Nasquebes market had a massive run-up.
That run-Up was fueled by the fact that many financial institutions had borrowed money from the banks and were using it to buy stocks.
As the stock market tanked, investors took out loans to pay down the debt.
So it was a great time for stocks to rally.
When the crash hit, the stocks started a long run up.
A lot of people bought in and bought in lots of shares.
And this is what made stocks so expensive.
Because there were lots of people who had borrowed their money from financial institutions, investors bought a lot of stocks.
The markets got more expensive.
In fact, investors were paying down their loans and they had to pay more in interest than they had before the crash.
Investors who borrowed their loans from banks lost their money.
These investors lost a lot more than the ones who borrowed from the companies.
If the market had crashed the day before, there would have been no loss of investor money.
The loss of that investor money would have helped to buy back more of the stocks.
But in the crash and subsequent run-ups, investors didn’t buy in.
They sold stocks and made loans out to pay off their loans.
To make matters worse, investors who were in trouble had to take out loans from financial firms in order to pay back their loans, too.
This was called the “bail-in.”
These borrowers had no idea how much they were borrowing from financial companies.
And they were just taking out loans out in order not to lose their money on the market, as they were in a lot worse financial straits than before the market crashed.
Many people were just borrowing too much money.
This was a big problem because it put them in a bad financial position.
With the financial markets collapsing, people who borrowed money were in even worse financial predicaments than before.
Borrowing more money was also a huge problem because people who were borrowing too little were not buying enough stocks.
It meant that stock prices were going down and the investors weren’t buying enough of the companies, either.
You could see the desperation in the markets.
And then in December 2000, things started to go wrong for the markets even more.
There was a huge run-down in the U: S&am.
Then the NasQuebes crash.
When they broke out of their bubble, the financial institutions needed to borrow more money.
They needed to buy more shares.
The stocks fell by a lot.
Even more, the bonds had to be bought out of the markets as well.
Why did this happen?
Because in December, there was a lot less debt on the markets than the markets were used to.
After a few months, investors began to borrow money again.
The banks and the financial firms borrowed a lot, too, so investors needed to take