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Two Safe Ways to Profit From the "Alibaba Shockwave Effect"

In the mid-1990s, I was fortunate to meet and start working with an Upstate New York money manager named Anthony M. Gallea.

The relationship began when I attended and wrote stories about some of the investment seminars he periodically held for prospective and existing clients. He then became a “source” for some of the investment stories I periodically wrote for Gannett Newspapers. And we ultimately collaborated on a pretty successful book about “Contrarian Investing” that was published by Prentice Hall.

Along the way, Tony shared some pretty important snippets of investing wisdom…

  • Featured Story

    Natural Gas Industry: How Legal Troubles Could Derail this Company's Export Plans

    Over the last month, we've spent a great deal of time discussing the potential for Cheniere Energy (AMEX: LNG) to export liquefied natural gas out of the Sabine Pass in 2014.

    The Sabine Pass isn't the only terminal being eyed for natural gas exports. Applications for seven other exporting facilities throughout the U.S. are pending with the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission (FERC).

    That includes Virginia-based Dominion Resources (NYSE: D), which wants to export more than one billion cubic feet of natural gas per day through its Cove Point terminal in Maryland.

    Just this morning, The Washington Post highlighted the potential of Dominion Resources' Cove Point facility.

    "Just off Cove Point on Maryland's Western Shore sits an array of empty docks. Built to accommodate massive tankers bearing natural gas from abroad, the facility saw only five ships pass through in 2011, reports Dominion Resources, the owner. None have come this year. American firms have increased their production of natural gas from unconventional shale formations so much in the past few years that they are running out of places to store it, the price has plummeted and Cove Point's expensive facilities are all but idle.

    On the other side of the planet, in Japan, the price of natural gas has soared. An energy-hungry world is coping with the shutdown of Japan's nuclear reactors after last year's Fukushima Daiichi meltdown, which left the country scrambling to find fuel for backup power plants. Japanese companies are investing hundreds of millions of dollars in natural gas projects and have paid 10 times the American price for imports.

    The opportunity here is obvious: The United States should export some of its bountiful stocks of natural gas to Japan and other countries with fewer supplies and high demand."
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  • natural gas industry overview