Larry Edelson names what may be 2013’s most important market – U.S. Treasury bonds. They have been in a bubble for some time, but that bubble is now starting to burst. Larry also checks in on gold, silver, the U.S. dollar and the Dow Industrials.
Congress may have reached a deal to avert the Fiscal Cliff for now. But Mike Larson says that the deal is a short-term fix, and doesn’t address the country’s long-term debt and deficit problems. He expects more budget battles and volatility ahead.
Normally investors flee to the perceived safety of Treasury bonds during times of uncertainty. But that didn’t happen during the Fiscal Cliff negotiations. Mike Burnick says this could indicate a major trend change, leading to higher interest rates.
Tom Essaye breaks down the implications of the “mini-deal” reached to avert the Fiscal Cliff. He explains why it doesn’t address the problems facing the economy or the coming debt ceiling debate, and he predicts how the markets will ultimately react.
Many “experts” say that the global financial crisis is over. But Mike Larson and Weiss Ratings’ latest report, “Winners and Losers in the Great Global Banking Crisis of 2013-2014,” proves that many of the world’s biggest banks are still vulnerable.
Markets tend to be mean-reverting over time, which means the last shall be first and the first shall be last. And Mike Burnick believes energy is about to move to the head of the pack.
Incoming Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe ran on a promise to reverse the decision to abandon nuclear power after the Fukushima disaster. Tom Essaye says this is bullish for uranium prices and miners, and tells you how to profit from the move.
Weiss Ratings evaluated the world’s largest banks, and found that many of them are in big trouble. In Mike Larson’s new report, “The Great Global Banking Crisis of 2013-2014,” he tells you how to avoid the weakest banks and target the strongest ones.
U.S. stocks have posted solid gains this year, and many markets overseas have done even better. But Mike Burnick sees several indications that uncertainty in the global economy is finally weighing on sentiment, a troubling sign for the stock market.
Sean Brodrick is in Nevada visiting a gold miner that is making new discoveries. Sean says that finding new gold deposits is increasingly rare despite the rising price of gold, and that this trend will squeeze the gold market in the years to come.