In confusing markets like these, it’s rare for investment experts to hit a grand slam home run — bucking the crowd, correctly forecasting major turns, picking the right investments, making money hand over fist.
It’s even rarer to hit TWO grand slammers!
But that’s what our team has done.
Money and Markets’ Mike Larson has been warning us about a major global collapse in bonds (surge in interest rates); and that’s exactly what’s happened in recent weeks. At the same time …
Money and Markets’ Larry Edelson has been warning about one last plunge in gold, taking the yellow metal to a historic rock bottom level between $1,100 and $1,200; and that’s ALSO exactly what’s happened.
Each of these Weiss Research analysts has hit the ball out of the park! Each has more valuable insights and recommendations this week than I could hope to match.
Especially worthy of your immediate attention is Larry’s latest article, “Most Investors Are About to Learn This Lesson the Hard Way” and Mike’s, “‘Don’t Follow the Fed’ Will Be the Smart Money’s New Slogan.”
Plus, be sure not to miss these as well … (See below.)
Good luck and God bless!
by Mike Burnick
With investors already on edge as global markets came unglued last week, China picked a fine time to engineer a credit crunch.
by Bill Hall
Central banks of the world’s two largest economies, the U.S. and China, have sought to reassure investors their respective economies are robust enough to forgo hand-holding.
by Douglas Davenport
Gold grabbed the attention of investors, speculators and average Americans as prices doubled from the start of the financial meltdown in late 2008 to a record high three years later.
by Martin D. Weiss, Ph.D.
Whatever you do, or wherever you may be, this is one time you must not take your eye off the ball: Over the next few weeks and months, be sure to stay glued to your email and catch every issue of Money and Markets for timing updates.
by Larry Edelson
Thing is, most investors aren’t making the appropriate distinction. They’re reacting in a knee-jerk fashion to the recent rise in interest rates. So they’re dumping gold and other commodities, and unloading stocks as if a giant bear is back on the scene.
by Mike Larson
Twice in a little more than a decade, the Fed slashed rates, flooded the markets with cheap money and encouraged ridiculously risky behavior. And twice before, those moves inflated asset bubbles — first in dot-coms and second in housing.