I’d first met Boone in part because I had mocked Peak Oil as yet another nonsense Malthusian fantasy.At a 2014 Stansberry Research Conference event in Dallas, T.Boone conceded that he’d been dead wrong about Peak Oil.
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- Bank a 233% Profit on the Uranium Price Rebound
- The Trade War Handed Us a Rare Earths Profit Play
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- This Is the Best Way to Invest in Uranium Right Now
- Stocks Are Down, but Uranium Is Set for a Double-Digit "Trump Bump"
- Now Is the Best Time in 50 Years to Make This Move
- How to Score "Upside of Epic Proportions" in the New Commodities Boom
- The Coming Tide of Inflation Will Send This Investment Soaring
- One of the Market's Juiciest Takeover Targets Just Might Solve World Hunger, Too
Inflation – and its implications – have been the story of the market in 2022… and with good reason.Even after the Federal Reserve aggressively increased the fed funds rate from 0.08% in February to 2.56% in September, inflation is still running hot.
Shah Gilani picks out a must-buy stock from the commodities sector to beat inflation, with soaring financials and a huge dividend.
Shah Gilani picks out a recession-proof commodity stock on deep discount that promises double-digit dividends and tremendous upside potential.
Nickel is running out, and nickel prices are running up.
That's because nickel happens to be the primary metal behind electric vehicle (EV) batteries and other emerging technologies.
And we've got some nickel stocks lined up to help you cash in on it.
Experts are saying that lithium-ion batteries will see their composition change considerably in the near future, beginning to favor nickel over Cobalt, Vanadium, and even Lithium itself.
Recent movement in the price of silver is pointing to a major breakout.
In fact, it's often when an asset is nearly universally despised that it can begin a massive new bull market.
A cursory search for silver on Google Trends might even sum it up.
Unlike gold, almost no one seems the least bit interested in silver.
And if you look at the silver price action over the past year, it's easy to remain unexcited.
After all, silver is almost exactly the same price it was a year ago.
But there are a few key differences.
With bonds, precious metals, and oil in rally mode, investors have been ignoring one extremely profitable commodity: uranium.
Sometimes known as the “energy metal”, uranium provides electricity through nuclear power.
It’s also considered a green energy source and is responsible for as much as 15% of U.S. baseload power.
It’s also set to turn more than 100% profits for investors in the coming months.
The U.S.-China trade war has only gotten worse as both sides continue to up the ante.
And with China dominating the rare earths sector – something that’s essential to every aspect of our daily lives – there’s a lot at stake.
Thanks to a swelling Asian middle class, the outlook for the natural diamond industry is highly promising, and our Peter Krauth is going to show you just how lucrative it can be for investors with the right angle...
If you've been looking at slumping stock charts and are feeling dismayed, you're not alone. It looks as if one of the best bull markets ever may be nearing the end of its run.
That has investors turning to new sectors to find profits, and it could mean it's time for you to invest in uranium.
Nine years into the longest, richest bull market since World War II, and the tank's nearly empty.
Even before equities started to slide in February, finding a company priced for value was like finding a needle... in a stack of needles.
From a technical perspective, the bull run isn't over just yet, but odds are good it's much closer to its end than its beginning.
That's one of the reasons I recently recommended beefing up your position in commodities, which are just beginning a secular bull "supercycle," for maximum upside - and strong protection against the inevitable slide of pricey, worn-out stocks.
So it won't be long before commodities bargains get scarce, too, but there's one in particular that's still trading at, frankly, ridiculously low prices.
I'm talking about uranium, of course, and I don't think it will be "on sale" much longer.
You see, it's just made the White House's revised list of metals critical to U.S. security. But that's not the only reason to make a move right now.
It's plain and simple: Commodities are back.
The most cyclical, and sometimes most volatile, sector is back in full "bull" mode.
The market has definitely turned: Volatility is back in stocks in a big way, the dollar is anemic - in outright free fall - fears of inflation are on the rise, and destructive, expensive trade wars loom.
On the other hand, after hitting its lowest levels in more than 20 years back in January 2016, the widely followed Commodity Research Bureau (CRB) Index is now up about 28%.
You don't have to take the numbers on their own: Some of the world's most accomplished and highly respected money managers have lately come out in favor of commodities, saying resources are the place to be in 2018 and beyond.
There's a confluence of factors making the case that we're in the very early innings of a monster commodities bull market.
More than any other sector, commodities are famous for classic "booms" and "busts."
Commodities, of course, have been firmly in "bust mode" since 2011 - six years of ever-cheaper raw materials.
But there's some really compelling evidence that that's changing now. And I'm not alone - Goldman Sachs and PwC are with me here.
But what they won't tell you is how to pull down triple- or even quadruple-digit gains from this monumental shift in a totally despised sector.
Globally, central bankers have cut interest rates nearly 700 times since the crisis in 2008, to the point that they're at the lowest levels in 5,000 years.
They're doing this to boost inflation, we all know, but so far it seems the only inflation they've been able to create is in stocks. The S&P 500 is up more than 200% since the 2009 bottom, despite the slowest U.S. economic growth in 70 years.
But it turns out you can't baste the global economy with $12 trillion in newly printed "funny money" without precipitating some consequences.
That inflation the bankers have been looking for for nearly a decade now is just a trickle, but I've got some evidence that it's about to become more of a runaway firehose. It was headed this way even before Donald Trump vowed to weaken the dollar to boost U.S. competitiveness.
This inflationary trend is boosting one asset class in particular, ahead of most others - that's why it's still "unloved" and trading at a tidy discount right now.