Not even you could possibly believe that.Several quick things:
First, some of the links provide old data. The most recent Employment Report data showed net job creation of 162,000 jobs in March. The Conference Board's most recent survey of consumer confidence saw a rebound to 52.5. The overall trends in the data have shown improvement. The economy has resumed growth. The Labor Market stabilized and may be in the early stages of job growth.
Second, headwinds, particularly in the commercial real estate sector, persist. Oil prices have not risen to levels that would likely choke off economic growth.
Third, the CBO's discussion of the nation's fiscal situation concerns the longer-term. It does not point to a situation where there is an imminent threat of a debt crisis.
Finally, the IMF's forthcoming World Economic Outlook (to be released April 21) will add to the growing number of public and private reports showing a U.S. recovery. Furthermore, it could project 2010 real GDP growth of +2.5% to +3.0% for the U.S., with perhaps ~2.5% +/- 0.25% growth for 2011 (under the assumption that fiscal stimulus would be winding down, interest rates would remain low, and the financial system would continue its slow recovery).
Needless to say, there could be some wildcards e.g., an external shock that could adversely impact the U.S. economy. But right now, there is mounting evidence that a cyclical recovery is underway even as some weaknesses and headwinds persist.