Sure, the U.S. dollar has been rising – but that will end. So, here’s your all-star list of the best currencies to invest in for 2013. Read more...
best currencies to invest
- The Best Currencies to Invest in for 2013
- How to Profit From the Currency War
- Why Your Financial Future Will Be Built Upon the Chinese Yuan
- Is Japan About to Fire the First Shots in a 1930s Style Currency War?
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That's because Japan's aggressive move to cheapen the yen in order to stimulate its own economy is working.
Of course, Money Morning's Chief Investment Strategist Keith Fitz-Gerald predicted this would happen months ago, and he was dead on.
But even if you missed the first moves in this currency war, it's not too late to profit.
To hear Keith explain how investors can still take advantage of the "race to the bottom" and profit from the global currency war,
It’s the Yuan’s world, and the West is just living in it.
It’s no coincidence that Yuan-settled trade jumped 41.3% - to nearly three trillion Yuan - in 2012, after it increased by more than 300% in 2011.
In fact, since June 2005, the Chinese Yuan has risen 24.66% against the U.S. dollar, backed in part by 1.3 billion consumers and real assets. To borrow a tech term, China's currency is the world’s new “killer app.”
Here’s how you can make it part of your investing future…
The great currency risk right now is not the "race to the bottom" you hear about, but a full-blown 1930s-style currency war.
This is not front-page news yet, but I have a sneaking suspicion it will be shortly...
It's going to blindside Washington and most of Europe, where central bankers, politicians, and economists fail to recognize that events from nearly 100 years ago are now primed to repeat themselves. Worse, it will devastate an entire class of investors who have put their faith in the current economic dogma of endless bailouts and money printing.
I'll explain what happened in 1931 in a moment. But first, ironically, this currency war won't start because of international problems. Instead, it will be touched off in earnest because of domestic concerns - only not American ones.
Here are three reasons I think Japan will fire the first shots.