Markets crashed last night. The Dow fell 10%. The S&P 500 and the NASDAQ fell around 9.5%. Gold outperformed, but still declined nearly 4%. Thanks to a falling Aussie dollar though, AUD gold actually finished the session higher, at $2,530…
Yesterday, we published a video interview with gold experts Shae Russell and Dan Denning. I hosted it and threw in my two cents worth on the matter too. If you missed it, I’d urge you watch it, here. That’s…
Yesterday, Publisher James Woodburn issued a ‘Stop Press’ announcement. ‘Due to the historic recent market price action, we are ceasing the normal publishing schedule’, he said. That means from today onwards, we’ll be sending you special updates on…
In today’s offering, first published on 6 November, your editor Harje Ronngard discusses the parallels between trading and punting.
In today’s offering, first published on 15 October, your editor Greg Canavan discusses a forgotten idea that could solve climate change.
The most important event going on in the world right now is the mid-term elections in the US. It may not seem like a big deal to us here in Australia, but it is.
I want draw your attention to the parallels between investing and punting on the horses. At least there is the way I do it.
When the stock market responds to strong economic news with falls, it’s not a bullish sign, folks. It tells you the good news is largely priced in, and that it is, in fact, now bad news. Why?
Aussie stocks bounced nicely yesterday. The ASX 200 jumped 1.34%. Is the worst of the selling over? Who knows? Panic buying usually follows panic selling. It’s not a sign of a market that’s confident or has things under control.
Today, I want to focus your attention on something entirely different. I want to highlight some ‘fake news’ that should make you very wary of tuning into the mainstream media.