Greg Canavan says: 'Nothing has fundamentally changed in China in six months. China has simply found new ways to keep its credit boom going'.
The question is, will the Eurozone implode in 2013? There’s definitely an existentialist threat. If things go badly on ‘the continent’, there may well be a crash in the Aussie stock market. Your retirement savings could be torn to shreds. Your life will be ruined. You might as well…wait…what’s this?
The argument for an Australian stock market rally continues to remain strong. Whether it’s due to China’s resource buying, US economic recovery, Japan’s money printing or Eurozone bailouts, we don’t know. And if we’re frank, we don’t care.
Today I want to show you how central banks will try to pull the wool over your eyes this year. And what you can do to make sure you stay ahead of them.
How are we to invest our money in 2013? Well, we can start with recognising a simple fact - we can no longer rely on the old rules of investing.
We may still be at the very beginning of a large move to the downside in the Yen. And we could be witnessing a return to the old ‘Yen carry trade’ game.
China’s economy has ‘geared up’ more dramatically than either the US or the Japan did right before two of the most devastating economic collapses in living memory.
It's been 18 months since Standard & Poor's lowered the U.S. credit rating, and now Moody's Corp. (NYSE: MCO) and Fitch Ratings look ready to do the same.
If the mainstream perceives gold investors as cranks, they see silver investors as the real nutters out there.
Gold bullion, gold stocks or no gold at all? I put that question to Real Asset Returns Editor Peter Krauth last week. You see, there's a lot of interest in investing in gold right now. Or perhaps I should say that there's a lot of interest in what gold might do.