In this clip, billionaire investor Paul Tudor Jones talks about gold being the investment for the next 12 to 24 months. In fact, he states that gold “has everything going for it.” A few days later, Bloomberg reported that Tudor pulled the trigger on an $82 million purchase of gold-related shares.
The U.S. student load system is broken. Borrowers currently owe more than $1.5 trillion, an average of $34,000 per borrower. Over two million of them have defaulted on their loans in just the past six years, and the number grows by 1,400 a day. The federal government now acknowledges that taxpayers stand to lose $31.5
We’re now the-thirds of the way through the second quarter, and GDPNow, which is measured by the Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta, shows a GDP growth of only 1.3%, versus a 3.2% growth in the first quarter.
Primarily because of the strength of the dollar relative to other currencies, gold has been stuck in the $1275 for the past month. In the other major currencies, gold has risen as those currencies have fallen against the dollar.
Because of Germany’s weakening export driven economy and because German bonds are preferred by the European Central Bank, yields on the country’s 10-year bonds recently went negative. Consequently, European bond investors, primarily made up of banks and insurers that depend on income, have turned to US Treasuries. This has resulted in upward pressure on the
The World Gold Council likes to emphasize central bank gold buying. However, central banks are not the main drivers of gold demand. Individuals are.
Supposedly, the White House is about to promise a balanced budget by 2034. I’ve been down that road many times in my 45 years of monitoring federal budgets, and it never happens. Making this promise even more ridiculous is that it is based on a projected GDP growth of 3% for the next 15 years.
Want a reliable indicator of where the economy is headed? Look no further than the chart below.
Currently there is much speculation about whether the Fed will continue quantitative tightening or return to quantitative easing. In 2018, newly appointed Fed Chair Jay Powell indicated that 2019 would see four rate hikes. However, he has since backed off on that forecast.
Longest bull market in stocks set to end as malinvestments surface because of massive money creation by world’s central banks.