Dollar Collapse – Bias and Credibility

Dollar Collapse - Right Bias - Conservative - Republican - Not Credible - LibertarianFactual Reporting: Mixed - Not always Credible or Reliable


These media sources are moderately to strongly biased toward conservative causes through story selection and/or political affiliation. They may utilize strong loaded words (wording that attempts to influence an audience by using an appeal to emotion or stereotypes), publish misleading reports, and omit information that may damage conservative causes. Some sources in this category may be untrustworthy. See all Right Bias sources.

  • Overall, we rate Right Biased for story selection that favors the right and Mixed for factual reporting due to the promotion of conspiracy theories and the use of poor sources.

Detailed Report

Bias Rating: RIGHT
Factual Reporting: MIXED
Country: USA
MBFC’s Country Freedom Rating: MOSTLY FREE
Media Type: Website
Traffic/Popularity: Minimal Traffic



Founded in 2004, is a website aggregating news and opinions about the financial world. The site focuses on the decline of the U.S. dollar as the global reserve currency and aims to educate its audience about an impending “Money Bubble” and the challenges ahead. John Rubino initially ran the website until 2022, when new management led by Bob Rosenthal took over. It is located in Idaho. 

Read our profile on the United States government and media.

Funded by / Ownership

The website was originally founded and run by John Rubino. As of 2022, it is under new management led by Bob Rosenthal, owner of the online marketing firm SalesLaunch. The site generates revenue through advertisements.

Analysis / Bias

Determining a news aggregator’s bias differs from a single source that produces original content. aggregates news and opinions from RT News (Rated Questionable), Financial Times (Rated Least Biased), Sky News (Rated Least Biased), Daily Mail (Rated Questionable), Zero Hedge (Rated Conspiracy-Pseudoscience). However, the website also features “Articles,” where they publish guest posts.

The articles cover various topics, including debt, economy, inflation, monetary policy, and precious metals. Each article is attributed to guest posts by various authors on different platforms, with the majority being right-leaning, such as Mises Institute, Real Clear Wire, and Brownstone Institute, indicating a right bias.

In the article “Unicoin: Universal Monetary Unit Paves the Way to Global Currency,” the author discusses the potential implications of a global digital currency, specifically Central Bank Digital Currencies (CBDCs). The article’s wording suggests skepticism towards CBDCs and centralized control. Phrases like “CBDCs are a danger to freedom” and “We don’t have to stumble into the New World Order blindly” indicate a critical stance. The article praises politicians like Florida Governor Ron DeSantis and Texas Senator Ted Cruz for speaking out against CBDCs. It also discusses concerns about massive government surveillance and control, suggesting a tendency to promote conspiracy theories.

In the second article, “David James: The Global War on Thought Crime, “ the author criticizes laws banning disinformation and misinformation. The article argues that such laws are a form of censorship and an attack on free speech. Phrases like “Governments often make incorrect claims, and made many during Covid” and “In their push to cancel unapproved content, out-of-control governments are seeking to penalize what George Orwell called ‘thought crimes'” indicate a skeptical view of government actions and a tendency to question official narratives, which aligns with a right-leaning or libertarian perspective.

Failed Fact Checks

  • None by, but some of the sources they rely on have poor fact-check records.

Overall, we rate Right Biased for story selection that favors the right and Mixed for factual reporting due to the promotion of conspiracy theories and the use of poor sources. (M. Huitsing (09/19/2023)


Last Updated on September 19, 2023 by Media Bias Fact Check

Left vs. Right Bias: How we rate the bias of media sources

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