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Wednesday's "Earnings Beat" Makes This The Perfect "Bad-Market" Tech Stock

In last week’s Private Briefing report Our Experts Show You the Stocks to Pick in a ‘Stock-Picker’s Market’,” Money Map Press Chief Investment Strategist Keith Fitz-Gerald identified SanDisk Corp.(NasdaqGS: SNDK) as one of three stocks to buy in the face of the stock market sell-off.

And now we see why…

  • price of oil

  • These Oil Stocks Are the Big Winners in This Year's "Summer Pop" The last two trading sessions have seen a big spike in oil stocks. Dr. Kent Moors explains the two key takeaways to the surge. Read more... Read More...
  • How to Invest in Oil's Final Frontier: The Arctic Polar bear

    Investors searching for how to invest in oil in 2013 should be focused on these latest developments from the Arctic.

    In fact, countries are racing to get a piece of what could be the final frontier for oil...

    As ice melts in the Arctic region, oil and gas trapped beneath the water becomes more accessible.

    Money Morning Global Energy Strategist Dr. Kent Moors recently explained to Money Morning members about the search for Arctic oil and gas.

    He spoke about the years-in-the-making U.S. Geological Survey's Circum-Arctic Resource Appraisal. The study found that 84% of the total undiscovered oil and gas left on the planet is located above the Arctic Circle, mainly offshore and in three huge basins that lie under shallow seas.

    To continue reading, please click here...

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  • Why Oil Is the New "Gold Standard" As gold loses some of its luster, Dr. Kent Moors explains why crude oil has become a much better reflection of stored market value. Read more... Read More...
  • How to Hedge Oil Prices in Volatile Markets The prospects are very good for the oil prices. But the markets promise to be volatile. Here's the best way to build an "oil insurance plan." Read more... Read More...
  • Frack or Fail: Is It Time For California's Liberals to Go? California is in a LOT of trouble financially. Cities are going under and the state can't balance its budget. It also has almost half a trillion in state pensions to fund and revenue is drying up.

    But there is one way out: Tap the largest oil and gas play in the Lower 48.

    The question is, whether this left leaning state crowded with special interests like the Sierra Club will actually let oil services companies begin to start fracking on state land.

    In our inaugural Money Morning Fight Club brawl, Frank Marchant and Garrett Baldwin square off on this contentious issue. The best part is we are asking you to turn in your scorecard and pick the winner at the end.

    So let's get ready to rumble...

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  • Why the "Death of Peak Oil" Still Won't Mean Cheap Oil Energy oil barrel small

    Today (Wednesday) an analyst from Citigroup became the latest lemming to declare the death of peak oil.

    In a report entitled "The End is Nigh," Seth Kleinman says a combination of flattening demand and rising supply will cause oil prices to slide slightly by the end of the decade to $80-$90 a barrel.

    But while oil companies have made many large new discoveries over the past few years, including big shale oil finds in North America and Australia as well as deepwater finds in the Gulf of Mexico, that doesn't mean oil prices will fall.

    In fact, according to Money Morning Global Energy Strategist Dr. Kent Moors, it's far more likely that oil prices will continue to rise over the next decade.

    Moors points out what most other analysts seem to be missing - that all of the new oil finds present many challenges that will add to the cost of extraction.

    "None of this new volume is light, sweet crude," Moors said. "The average wellhead costs continue to go up, and that moves its way downstream to processing, wholesale, and retail."

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  • Forget the Kneejerk Reactions, Oil Prices Are Going Higher The doomsayers are once again predicting a crash in oil prices. These oil price bears must really be getting desperate. Dr. Kent Moors explains why oil is only going up. Read More...
  • Oil Companies Hope for New Opportunity in Energy-Rich Venezuela Despite some 300B barrels of oil reserves, the nation has failed to unlock the profit potential within its borders. But news of President Hugo Chavez's passing this month has sparked speculation that it's time for an energy renaissance. Read More...
  • Buy, Sell or Hold: Strong Oil Prices Make Apache Corp. a Good Bet Apache Corp. (NYSE: APA) is not your average oil company. Even with oil prices still comfortably in the $90.00 range, Apache shares recently fell below their 52-week lows. In fact, since April 2011 Apache shares are down by 44%. But with a strong balance sheet and healthy sales forecasts, this company is doing all the right things. Read More...
  • Why Bigger Isn't Always Better in the Oil Business Traditionally, size has determined the impact and profitability of an oil company. But today the stage is set for smaller, well-positioned companies. Energy investors should keep an eye on these "non majors." Here's why. Read More...
  • Australia Shale Oil Discovery Continues the Country's "Lucky" Streak Energy oil dollar small

    Investors are well aware of the shale oil revolution in the United States. But the "revolution" does not end here; it is spreading globally to countries as diverse as China and Poland.

    There is one country in particular though that may experience circumstances similar to the United States, if not greater.

    I'm talking about Australia, which has often been called "The Lucky Country." That description was first penned in 1964 by Donald Horne and he actually meant it negatively at the time.

    But in recent decades, the term has been given a positive spin thanks to Australia's abundance of natural resources and its geographical location near the world's biggest consumer of commodities - China.

    And Australia may have struck luck again thanks to the recent announcement of a massive shale oil discovery.

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  • The Arckaringa Basin Could Be the Largest Shale Oil Find of All Time Today I've got new information on what could be the largest shale oil find ever recorded - an estimated 233 billion barrels of recoverable shale oil.

    This has got the entire energy world abuzz.

    That's more that all of the oil in Iran, Iraq, Canada, or Venezuela. And it’s just 30 billion barrels shy of all the reserves in oil-rich Saudi Arabia (or at least what they claim to have).

    It's a very exciting find for the (surprising) country where it was found. It means decades of energy independence. Not only that, but the nation will probably begin to export oil in the next few years, too.

    But it's perhaps even more exciting for investors. You see, one small company controls what is shaping up to be the biggest worldwide oil project to hit in 40 or 50 years. And they won't be the only ones who get rich from this. Far from it.

    Take a look Read More...
  • How China and Saudi Arabia Mean You Should Bet on Higher Oil Prices Energy oil barrel small

    As Money Morning Global Energy Strategist Dr. Kent Moors pointed out not long ago, the sky is not falling on oil prices despite what the doomsayers believe.

    There are two crucial countries that are behind the recent rise in oil prices: China and Saudi Arabia.

    And if these two nations keep on their current path, it will mean one thing...

    Even higher oil prices in 2013. Here's why.

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  • After Nexen's Buyout, How Should You Play Canadian Oil Sands Stocks? Energy oil dollar small

    The purchase of Calgary-based energy company Nexen Inc. (NYSE: NXY) for $15.1 billion by China's CNOOC Ltd. (NYSE ADR: CEO) is the largest overseas purchase ever by the world's second-biggest economic power.

    But it will likely be the last time China, or any other country, takes a big chunk out of Canada's oil sands - the world's third-largest proven reserves of crude oil.

    That's because after Canadian Prime Minister Stephen Harper approved the Nexen deal in December, he banned further foreign firms' investment in Canada's oil sands and will allow them only under "exceptional" circumstances.

    "The government's concern and discomfort for some time has been that very quickly, a series of large-scale controlling transactions by foreign state-owned companies could rapidly transform this [oil sands] industry from one that is essentially a free market to one that is effectively under control of a foreign government," Harper said in December.

    "Foreign state control of oil sands development has reached the point at which further such foreign state control would not be of net benefit to Canada," he added.

    But foreign government control isn't the real problem facing Canadian oil sands companies.

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  • Two Reasons to Expect Greater Volatility in Oil Prices The upward pressure on prices is building, reflecting higher revisions in forecasted demand. And this week we got two "outside" signals that mean more volatility ahead. Read More...