Saturday, September 21, 2013

GRID DOWN COLLAPSE: James Wesley Rawles

In this conversation we sit down with our friend, author and founder of Survival Blog, James Wesley Rawles. Rory leads us in this one as we discuss survival must-haves, ways to ‘shelter in-place’ if you cannot bug out, and the devastation and die-off that will be caused by even a short-term grid down collapse. This is an open-forum conversation about a wide variety of survival-based issues. Grab a cup of coffee and enjoy. PS – sorry about the typing noise in the first ten minutes, my bad.

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Corn December another sell signal

Futures, options and forex trading is speculative in nature and involves substantial risk of loss.  These recommendations are a solicitation for entering into derivatives transactions.  All known news and events have already been factored into the price of the underlying derivatives discussed.  From time to time persons affiliated with Zaner, or its associated companies, may have positions in recommended and other derivatives.
Corn December another sell signal
Corn has given me a sell signal today and suggest that we are in a longer term  trend down ( I do have a brief video that explains this) The weekly chart has basically been super trending down for almost a year and had a fresh sell signal 3 weeks ago . the monthly chart trend is also down this chart suggest that corn may have at least 2 more months of lower lows I have support at 445 and 425

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Lindsey Williams Newest DVD : Elite Emergency Data

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Newmont Mining (NYSE: NEM): Drop in Gold Prices May be Final Straw for This Struggling Miner

As the crisis in Syria appears headed toward a resolution, key commodities markets are no longer on edge. Oil prices have begun to slip, and gold prices have resumed their downward trajectory, making a quick retreat from their 150-day moving average.

Falling gold prices can spell serious trouble for gold miners. In recent years, mining costs have steadily increased due to higher labor costs, a greater regulatory burden and a move toward more deeply buried seams of gold. As an example, Barrick Gold (NYSE: ABX) has taken a $5.1 billion charge to reflect higher costs at its new Pascua-Lama mine.

Gold prices have been under pressure since this spring when analysts at Goldman Sachs (NYSE: GS) suggested that there was no fundamental reason for gold prices to remain above $1,500, especially since inflationary fears have increasingly proved to be unfounded.  (more)
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U.S. Fed can be patient on tapering while inflation is low - Bullard

Low readings on inflation mean that the U.S. Federal Reserve can be patient on deciding when to scale back its pace of asset purchases, a senior Fed official said on Friday, cautioning that he would not back action until price pressures picked up.

"While I expect inflation to rise during the coming quarters, I want to see evidence of such an increase before endorsing less accommodative policy action by the FOMC," James Bullard, president of the St. Louis Federal Reserve, said.

Bullard said earlier on Friday in an interview with Bloomberg television that the Fed could still scale back its massive bond-buying campaign at its next meeting, at the end of October, if the data was strong enough.

The Federal Open Market Committee, the Fed's policy-setting body, on Wednesday voted to continue to buy bonds at a monthly pace of $85 billion.  (more)

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Lindsey Williams Taxed Into Oblivion

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What Happens to the National Debt When Interest Rates Surge?

The country has racked up a lot of debt (maybe you've heard). But, thankfully, interest rates are at all-time lows. That's saved you, the taxpayer, a bundle. Even though the national debt has tripled in the last 18 years, the amount the government spends annually on interest payments has declined from $232 billion in 1995 to $222 billion today.
But what happens when interest rates rise?
What if they rise a lot?
What will that do to budget deficits?
The common answer is, with a $16 trillion national debt, rising interest rates will blow a hole in the budget deficit. This seems unshakably, arithmetically, true. And it probably is. I've written a warning about it several times.
But there's another side to the story I've been thinking about, and it quiets the doom-and-gloom narrative down quickly.  (more)
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