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Monday, 21 March 2016

Buy Gold or Stocks?

The Federal Reserve's more dovish policy outlook "should put some downward pressure on the dollar and hence should be supportive of gold."

Kolonoic- CNBC

JPMorgan Chase's forecaster says buy gold, not stocks

Image result for gold or stocks

One of Wall Street's most respected forecasters says the market's rally is in trouble, and that investors are likely to do better by betting ongold.
The Dow Jones industrial average and S&P 500 Index have staged dramatic comebacks from their lows, erasing or nearly erasing their losses for the year. In fact, the Dow's rebound may prove to be its best intraquarter rebound since 1933.
But JPMorgan Global Head of Quantitative and Derivatives Research Marko Kolanovic argued recently on CNBC's "Fast Money" that the strong run may in fact be in jeopardy.

There was no magic behind correctly foreseeing what unfolded in the oil and stock markets over the last two years. Indeed, the path to connecting the dots started with an observation that many readers have probably already made themselves – namely, that oil prices seemed to have been notably changeable or volatile over the last decade or so.

We saw Flint coming. In fact, I’ve seen this whole national water crisis coming for years. I see these issues happen, I know where they are. I know when they’re going to hit. And I know they’re going to come up, year after year after year.

Uruguay offers great opportunities and is a competitive global player for farming with its non-degraded soil, even year-round rainfall and two-crops-per-year growing season. What’s more, Uruguay offers a transparent market.

Is the U.S. on the Verge of an Economic Collapse?

"They say that the United States might default on its loans and China might foreclose. We'll have to move into a cheap rental country or something." –Jimmy Kimmel

Foreign governments are accelerating sales of U.S. debt they hold, a fresh signal that a U.S. economic collapse is coming soon. Foreign holdings of U.S. Treasury debt and other notes have dropped to $6.18 trillion in January 2016, down from $6.22 trillion in January 2015.

According to figures released this week, foreign central banks and government institutions sold $57.2 billion of U.S. Treasury debt and other notes in January, up from $48.0 billion in December. That is the highest monthly tally on record, with said records going back to 1978. Last year, foreign central banks dumped a record $225.0 billion of U.S. debt. (Source: “Foreign governments dump U.S. debt at record rate,” CNN Money, March 17, 2016.)

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