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Why "The Atomic Deacon" Would Love This "Tech" Play
His name was William G. Pollard.
His nickname was “The Atomic Deacon.”
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Michael A. Robinson is a 34-year Silicon Valley veteran and one of the top technology financial analysts working today.
His work as a consultant, senior advisor and board member for Silicon Valley venture capital firms has placed him at the center of several major tech innovations including robotics used to revolutionize the auto industry... the $160 billion a year "Cloud Computing" industry... and the latest cyber military technologies.
He's also a Pulitzer Prize-nominated writer and reporter, lauded by the Columbia Journalism Review for his aggressive style. His book "Overdrawn: The Bailout of American Savings" was a prescient look at the anatomy of the nation's S&L crisis, long before the word "bailout" became part of our daily lexicon. It's no wonder that Silicon Valley defense publications vie for Michael's analysis. He's worked for Defense Media Network and Signal Magazine, as well as The New York Times, American Enterprise, and The Wall Street Journal.
His status as a leading tech analyst has garnered him rave reviews, too.
As editor of the financial newsletter American Wealth Underground, he amassed an amazing track record. The first analyst to uncover the rare earth mineral crisis, he amassed cumulative gains of 990% for his readers in just 16 months. Today he is the editor of the monthly tech investing newsletter Nova-X Report as well as Radical Technology Profits, where he covers truly radical technologies - ones that have the power to sweep across the globe and change the very fabric of our lives - and profit opportunities they give rise to. He also explores "what's next" in the tech investing world at Strategic Tech Investor.com
Michael has an honors economics degree from the University of Missouri at Columbia. He's also a registered NRA Triple Distinguished Expert in shotgun, pistol, and rifle and one heck of a blues guitarist.
After its first quarterly miss in 13 years, the financial press is humming with negative sentiment toward Apple.
To hear them say it, the stock is a pure falling knife.
Now, second-quarter earnings out of Cupertino were less than inspiring, and the miss was a bit wider than anticipated. Global economic growth concerns are looming large, too, given that Apple pulls in 67% of its revenue from outside the United States.
All told, Apple is off about 26% in the past 12 months, and 13% since Apple's earnings miss. But the same experts who are trading Apple down to $92 now were so bullish on the stock they traded it up above $130.
What's more, there's nothing shocking about Apple's filings. Wall Street's chattering classes are reacting as though they've been caught off guard, but no one seriously thought that the massive boom in iPhone 6 sales was going to be a "permanent phenomenon."
So this is just the typical closing of the barn door after the horses have taken off. Remember, these are the same "minds" who never saw the financial crisis coming and who only recently got around to downgrading Exxon Mobil after oil's rebound.
Naturally, this is the perfect time to carefully consider what the experts have to say… and then do the exact opposite.