If crisis hits again, people will flee the traditional system. They'll realise the current system isn’t as safe as they think. They’ll want something else. And crypto will be there, ready, waiting for them.
Investors have retreated from European stocks after seeing political upheaval in Italy. The euro is once again facing an existential threat. What does this mean for world markets?
The US dollar rally has barely paused for breath since getting underway in February. Late last week, it took its toll on commodities. Oil fell nearly 3%. Iron ore fell 3.7%, while aluminium declined 0.7%. What will happen next?
Bitcoin for the masses... It’s a tantalising prospect for the crypto community at large. Whether you already own bitcoin or want to get involved, the latest rumblings from Wall Street should be good news.
No company pays us to cover a stock. We don’t puff a stock to generate higher fees. The mainstream research game is full of conflict, influence and bias. And no other major financial institution provides the level of insight into small-cap ASX listed stocks like we do.
Companies such as Qantas Airways Ltd [ASX:QAN] and Webjet Ltd [ASX:WEB], are trading around all time highs. When we relate that with what’s happening with US leisure stocks, and European luxury goods, the question you then ask yourself is, does any of this suggest an imminent recession?
It’s bad times for a lot of EU citizens and the banks in general. And it highlights the fact that the fall-out from the global financial crisis is still very much with us today.
In our view the Aussie stock market has a horde of bulls pawing the ground behind a gate that’s about to burst open. The Great Aussie Bull Market.
Money is going in to buy the juiciest of the Greek property assets. There’s plenty up for grabs when a country is bleeding like Greece was.
Obama’s most egregious error is far worse — his inability to grasp the balance-of-power dynamics among the US, Russia and China.