If you can’t remember when you first heard of price-fixing, it may not have been that long ago.

In the early 1990s, the then-nascent market had lost billions of dollars as the Federal Reserve embarked on a massive, massive money printing spree.

The Fed then began targeting the precious metals market as well, as part of its efforts to stimulate the economy and stabilize the markets.

As the price of precious metals plummeted, a number of companies began trading on a commodity market called the “gold bug,” where the prices of gold, silver, copper and other precious metals fluctuated, based on their value in other markets.

Many people saw these prices as a way to make money.

But for many, the value of the market was being driven by manipulation and greed.

A study by economists John Smeeding and Daniel Kohn, published in the prestigious Journal of Economic Perspectives, found that, among individuals who traded in this “gold-bug” market, there was a higher percentage of people who had a “market-based” view of the price they should pay for the precious metal they were trading.

The researchers found that this “market view” was significantly related to their willingness to accept and pay higher prices.

The study also found that individuals who did not view the price-bug market favorably were significantly less likely to accept price increases in the future.

This “gold bugs” behavior may be why price-price manipulation was widely perceived as a criminal offense in the United States in the early 2000s.

When the price crash of 1987 hit, the Federal Open Market Committee (FOMC), the central bank of the United State, had begun to hike interest rates and raise money for the economy.

The interest rates were then initially set at 2 percent, but soon increased to 3.5 percent.

The FOMC has since been criticized for its actions, particularly in light of the fact that it allowed its central bank to manipulate the prices and futures markets for the first time.

But the FOMCs decision did not just hurt the economy in the short term.

It also created a market in which the government could manipulate prices and prices could be manipulated by the government, which is why the price fixing scandals have been ongoing in the U.S. Since the 1970s, price-fixes have been a major part of the monetary system, and price manipulation is one of the most pervasive aspects of that system.

Prices for a variety of goods and services have been manipulated in a variety