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Cash in on This "Invisible" $33 Billion Business

U.S. defense contractors don’t make a habit of sending “thank you” letters to America’s enemies.

But if they did, the corporate leaders at The Boeing Co. (NYSE: BA) might want to look up Vladimir Putin‘s address – before running to the Hallmark store.

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  • The Irresistible Future of Natural Gas Investing

    Today, I'm flying back from Houston... again.

    It seems I've been spending quite a bit of time in Texas these days - and for good reason. The rollout of our exciting 25-well oil and natural gas investing project is just one.

    But another revolves around the tremendous changes in the industry itself, especially when it comes to natural gas.

    In fact, I just presented the keynote address before the annual meeting of the Gas Compressor Association at the Moody Gardens Convention Center in Galveston.

    It dealt with the inescapable and irresistible future of natural gas.

    Here's what I told those assembled about the new, "gas-driven" world...
  • Investing in Natural Gas in 2014: Five Reasons You Want In This Market Nat gas

    Even now, after several years of hype, investing in natural gas remains one of the best ways to cash in on the biggest U.S. economic boom in decades.

    And 2014 figures to be the year when all the catalysts driving the U.S. natural gas industry come together.

    Already U.S. natural gas production is one of the most stable and intelligent investments available. And given that midstream providers typically offer higher-than-average yields as well as heavy capital appreciation potential, investing in natural gas stocks offers a rare double-upside scenario.

    To continue reading, please click here...
  • The Most Unlikely Beneficiary of the Natural Gas Boom An array of energy's sub-industries are making a fortune from America's natural gas boom. Rigs, pipelines, rail, wastewater treatment, trucking, seismic imaging, well-site security... And a lot more opportunity is on the way, like the deal Kent just uncovered. But perhaps the most unlikely beneficiary of the shale revolution is the coal industry. After all, "King Coal" has been dethroned in recent years by the swelling supply - and bargain prices - of clean-burning natural gas. Indeed, thermal coal at the Australian port of Newcastle, the Asian benchmark price, is currently near lows not seen since November 2009. Australian producers have especially been struggling. They've been cutting costs and paring back production because U.S. and large project financiers like the World Bank are pulling away from coal projects. And overall, ever-increasing environmental regulation is discouraging coal-powered electricity. But the dynamic is suddenly changing. That's why these $19 coal shares could jump to $26...
  • A 795,000 Mile Long Pipeline to Big Energy Profits Right now nearly 70% of the existing energy pipelines in the U.S. are more than 35 years old. They will need to be replaced - and soon. That means these specialty companies are about to pop in a big way. Read More...
  • Betting on the Coming Boom in Natural Gas Prices There is still some way to go before prices hit the $4+ level - still the perceived "breakeven" point for many producers. But low temperatures in the Eastern U.S. are certainly bringing gas back into play. Here are two ways to profit. Read More...
  • Three Natural Gas Stocks Ready to Ride the Price Rebound Natural gas prices have gone from $1.85 per million British thermal units in April to $3.14 Tuesday - a seven-month high - for a 70% increase in three months.

    Natural gas prices declined to a decade-low in 2012 thanks to oversupply. But with unusually mild winter weather followed by scorching summer heat, natural gas has seen a slight resurgence in prices over the last few weeks.

    This gives investors hope natural gas has broken out of its rut.

    The price change started last month. On June 14, natural gas futures saw a 12% jump, hitting $2.46 per million British thermal units (BTUs) after a surprising bullish storage report, according to CNBC.

    At that time, CitiFutures energy analyst Tim Evans told CNBC that the U.S. Energy Information Administration (EIA) natural gas weekly storage report meant "there's not much reduction in coal-to-gas switching as had been anticipated or that production may have declined a bit in the latest period."

    Regardless, Evans said, "it's a bullish surprise, and supportive" of prices.

    Indeed, prices have continued rising as July has delivered record-breaking hot temperatures.

    In its July Short-Term Energy Outlook on July 10, the EIA reported Henry Hub natural gas prices (NG-W-HH) in 2012 will have an average of $2.58 per million BTU; this comes in a little higher than June's $2.55 estimate, although still well below 2011's $4 estimated average.

    But this is pushing natural gas toward a slight improvement in 2013 as the EIA has forecast prices increasing $0.64 (25%), to $3.22 per mm BTU.

    To continue reading, please click here...