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If you're reading this on a PC, the odds are very good you're doing so on an infected computer.
Or one that is in significant jeopardy of being hacked.
I'm not being an alarmist here. Fact is, the Spectre and Meltdown bugs – flaws recently found in chips made by Intel Corp. (Nasdaq: INTC) – mean that nearly every computer and network server out there is more vulnerable to cyber criminals than we previously thought.
That's because Intel commands a dominant 81.2% share of the central processing unit (CPU) market. No wonder just about every tech company out there – from Alphabet Inc. (Nasdaq: GOOGL) to Apple Inc. (Nasdaq: AAPL) – has spent the past few weeks working furiously on fixing the problem.
While I'm a big believer in Intel's long-term future, it's too late to "buy on the dip" in this case.
But there is a profit opportunity here – a big one.
You see, there's a huge global challenge – hacks, cyber theft, viruses, malware…
A lot of companies are going to make a lot of money helping us all fight these threats – and so are their investors.
That's why today I've dug up a great way to profit off this with an investment that beat the market by more than 40% over the last two years.
And it's going to keep doing the same for years to come.
Take a look…
$6 Trillion in Spending by 2021
Now then, it's just about impossible to overstate the level of cyber threats we face today.
Just about every electronic device – from your PC and smartphone to your connected car and smart TV – runs on chips. And nearly all of them require software and firmware, meaning there are billions and billions of "hard" targets out there for hackers and cyber thieves.
Not only that, but the online world also is in constant jeopardy. Last July, for example, Equifax Inc. (NYSE: EFX) revealed that a web-based hack at the credit-reporting agency exposed the sensitive data of more than 143 million Americans.
Silicon Valley Breakthrough: This tiny company's revolutionary new device is expected to "change the world on scale hardly seen in human history." It could hand early investors a $78,000 windfall in the process. Here's how to get in…
News of that event broke just weeks after we learned of the WannaCry malware attack. That incident infected tens of thousands of companies, hospitals, and government agencies in more than 150 countries.
The forecasters at Cybersecurity Ventures predict that cybercrime damages will hit $6 trillion annually by 2021, double the figure from 2016. And over the next five years, cybersecurity spending will total more than $1 trillion.
No wonder forecasters at MarketsandMarkets say the cybersecurity market will be worth $137.8 billion by the end of this year. By 2022, that figure will hit $231.9 billion for a compound annual growth rate of 111%.
Make no mistake. Cybercrime is having a dramatic impact on the entire world.
And, therefore, cybersecurity is a target-rich market that's going to make a lot of companies – and their investors – rich.
Here's how to join them…
About the Author
Michael A. Robinson is Defense and Tech Specialist for Money Map Press. He is a 36-year Silicon Valley veteran and one of the top technology financial analysts working today. That's because, as a consultant, senior adviser, and board member for Silicon Valley venture capital firms, Michael enjoys privileged access to pioneering CEOs, scientists, and high-profile players. And he brings this entire world of Silicon Valley "insiders" right to you...
- He was one of five people involved in early meetings for the $160 billion "cloud" computing phenomenon.
- He was there as Lee Iacocca and Roger Smith, the CEOs of Chrysler and GM, led the robotics revolution that saved the U.S. automotive industry.
- As cyber-security was becoming a focus of national security, Michael was with Dave DeWalt, the CEO of McAfee, right before Intel acquired his company for $7.8 billion.
This all means the entire world is constantly seeking Michael's insight.
In addition to being a regular guest and panelist on CNBC and Fox Business, he is also a Pulitzer Prize-nominated writer and reporter. His first book Overdrawn: The Bailout of American Savings warned people about the coming financial collapse - years before the word "bailout" became a household word.
Silicon Valley defense publications vie for his 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.
Michael is 100% independent and receives absolutely no compensation from companies he writes about. His ideas are completely his own.
So, it probably goes without saying that you won't ever be left in the dark about breaking innovations, ahead-of-their-time technologies, and breakout companies on the cusp of changing the world once you join this world.