I like to tell investors that if you’re not hedged somehow against the possibility of a stock market crash, you’re basically having unprotected you-know-what... every day... with strangers... with terrible reputations.
Evidently, social media platforms like YouTube and Facebook are the arbiter of what user should and shouldn’t see, as they’re using underhanded means to filter out what they consider unsuitable for viewing.
Astute observers have seen the stock market move in the same direction soon after copper prices make a move; is there a predictive capability there, or can it just be a coincidence?
The pure beauty of American Silver Eagles is a sight to behold, and traditional silver bullion bars are at once a marvelous keepsake as well as a rock-solid store of lasting value. And yet, ever the advocate of the underdog, my heart belongs to the woefully misnamed and underappreciated “junk silver,” which really isn’t junk at all.
If anything can raise our blood pressure, it’s the rising cost of prescription medicine in America. Pharmaceutical prices are too high across the board, and despite the continued public outcry, the problem just gets worse every year. But who’s really at fault for this health-care quagmire?
What’s the Biggest Mistake America’s Made in the Past 50 Years? Hint: It’s About Gold and the Dollar
If you’ve been on this planet long enough, you’ve seen America go through some big changes – and you’ve seen America’s government make some really big mistakes. These are generally done without the consent of the people, and are often perpetrated without them knowing it’s been done.
As much as I like gold, I’m not the biggest fan of the golden parachute. I’m hard-pressed to think of another stratum of society in which workers are richly compensated regardless of their abject failure at doing their job.
As a company, Amazon has utterly transformed the way consumers buy and retailers sell just about every type of product in America. Whether the success has trickled down to Amazon’s quarter-million employees is debatable, though
When U.S. Treasury yield curves flatten and then invert, that’s considered an alarm bell – the metaphorical canary in the coal mine, if you will – of an impending economic and market downturn.