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October 01, 2013

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April 30, 2013

An effort has recently been launched on the Internet to get those who believe in “real money” to buy (physical) silver on May 1st.

 

It’s too soon to know if this grassroots’ appeal goes “viral” and makes a statement that influences not only markets, but the mainstream media and perhaps even the world.

 

At least some early comments about this fledgling initiative fall in the “Why bother?” “This-is-silly” categories.

 

Balderdash. I love the idea, am definitely going to participate, thank those who thought of it and hope millions of liberty-loving people do as well.

 

Ron Paul army? You up for another great cause?

 

What’s the worst that can come of such an effort? I can think of two things.

 

1. It falls flat, never takes off, makes no real difference. No one seems to even notice.

 

2. You buy some silver and you have less fiat currency in your possession.

 

Now, what’s the best that could happen if this effort DOES go viral? Off the top of my head, I’ve come up with 12 possible outcomes and I like all of them.

 

1. The run on physical silver and gold that has been taking place since April 12th and 15th goes bionic ... parabolic. Even the NYT and CNBC will be unable to ignore that “something big” is happening in the world’s precious metals (physical) market.

 

This "something" is that Joe Smoe’s on Main Street are voting in mass for silver and gold.

 

And against: The Fed, fiat money, U.S. Treasuries, bloated government, deficit spending, unlimited money printing, Too Big To Fail (or Jail) banks, crony finance, etc.

 

2. It will become even more likely that the “real” price for gold and silver will be determined by the physical market, not the “paper” market so many of us believe is rigged and controlled by The Usual Suspects.

 

3. The effort will generate headlines that might cause others who have never considered investing in silver or gold to say, “Hey, what’s the fuss?” and look into precious metals to protect their own futures.

 

4. It will make JP Morgan brass, Ben Bernanke, Treasury Department honchos, the president and politicians who depend on money-printing to fund their playground ... squirm, cuss, panic?

 

5. It will make those who predicted the gold and silver bubble had burst reconsider their predictions and, well, look stupid ... again.

 

6. It will make those who likely orchestrated the recent “smash down”

of gold and silver prices - in an effort to kill investor sentiment toward precious metals (to protect the dollar as the ultimate “safe haven”) - rue the day they signed off on this gambit.

 

7. It will illustrate again how "ingenious" central planning can sometimes

backfire and confirm again “the Law of Unintended Consequences.”

 

8. It will perhaps make more people aware that the statistics and “talking points” that are being disseminated about the economy are not to be trusted. Nor are the journalists who are supposed to report on it.

 

9. If May 1 sales are significant enough, this will (one would assume) increase the price of silver. This makes the silver you have already purchased more valuable. That is, your net worth could increase.

 

10. If the effort reinforces notion that there actually is a run on physical silver and gold taking place (one that is clearly not abating), it will motivate others to buy into the market, which will further increase prices and enhance your net worth and protect your wealth.

 

11. It will reinforce Ron Paul’s notion that silver and gold are “real money” and perhaps move us closer to the day where the majority of Americans favor a return to some form of gold standard.

 

Finally, if you buy some silver coins, rounds or bars, you will have a store of value you can save as long as you prefer. Maybe the price will go down the next day or for a period of weeks, but you should know that, at some point, the prices are going to go back up, maybe even to the sky.

 

In other words, a lot of good can happen by supporting the “Buy Physical Silver” effort on May 1st, and certainly no obvious “bad." (I'm sure others can come up with even more reasons to jump on board this effort).

 

I say let’s all do our part, send a message from the Peons, and cast a “vote” about status-quo insanity by buying (physical) silver on May 1st; and then ...

 

12. ... See what happens. It might be quite fun to watch to boot.

 

 

Bill Rice, Jr. is managing editor of The Montgomery (Alabama) Independent. He can be reached at:

bill@montgomeryindependent.com

SilverSeek.com

 

February 21, 2013

By Myra P. Saefong and Sarah Turner, MarketWatch

SAN FRANCISCO (MarketWatch) — Gold futures tilted higher Thursday, rebounding after a sharp decline in the prior session, as investors parsed through a mountain of economic reports in the U.S.

Weak regional manufacturing data and a bigger-than-expected decline in last week’s jobless claims helped spur safe-haven demand for gold.

“Those who had thought that it’s all rosy cozy for U.S. economy will now move into sidelines,” said Chintan Karnani, an independent bullion analyst based in New Delhi.

Gold for delivery in April GCJ3 +0.04% climbed $4.80, or 0.3%, to $1,582.80 an ounce on the Comex division of the New York Mercantile Exchange after trading at an intraday low of $1,554.30.


Reuters

Gold futures tilted higher Thursday.

On Wednesday, gold skidded $26.20, or 1.6%, to settle at $1,578 an ounce, marking its fifth straight session of losses. Read: Gold sinks below $1,600 amid ‘death cross’ talk.

Prices fell even further in electronic trading Wednesday evening after the Comex close following the release of minutes from the Federal Reserve’s January meeting.

The Fed minutes stoked concerns that policy makers could pull back on their massive quantitative-easing program, as the U.S. central bank said that it would review the program in March. Read: Fed, uneasy over ‘QE,’ plans bond-buy debate.

The Fed’s quantitative easing has supported gold due to worries that it may spur inflation and weaken the dollar. Any indication that the Fed may scale back or end bond buying tends to put pressure on gold prices. Gold is seen traditionally as a hedge against inflation and investors often flock to the metal as a safe-haven investment.

A pullback in quantitative easing can be seen as a reaction to an improving economy, and analysts at HSBC said the recent “ongoing liquidation” in gold prices “seems to be in response to an easing of financial-market anxieties and equity-market strength.”

“Gold also was undermined by a drop in the 50-day moving average below the 200-day moving average, which encouraged technical selling,” the analysts said. It’s considered a bearish signal and some refer to it as a “death cross,” though technically that’s not completely accurate. Read: Gold's so-called death cross is not its only problem.

But on Thursday, U.S. economic data weren’t all upbeat.

Last week’s jobless claims climbed more than expected and data on manufacturing activity disappointed the market. See: Weakening new orders hit manufacturing.

Why Is gold slumping again?

The price of gold, which touched $1,750 an ounce in December, is now around $1,600 - and falling.

The Philly Fed’s gauge of regional manufacturing activity fell to negative 12.5 in February from negative 5.8 in January. Analysts had expected the Philly Fed index to rise to a reading of positive 1.6.

“The Philly Fed numbers have been the biggest catalyst for the gold rise,” said Karnani, “but it is too early to say whether the rise will be sustainable or that the rise is another bear rally.”

A daily close in Comex gold below $1,566 “will reaffirm the bearish direction” for Friday, he said. Also Friday, “Indian demand for gold will zoom” as banks reopen after a two-day national strike, and there are no U.S. economic numbers tomorrow so gold will likely see technical trading.

Buying Opportunity?

Still, Tyche Group associate director Martin Hennecke said that he believes gold’s recent losses present a buying opportunity.

He said that last weekend’s Group of 20 statement, in which countries pledged not to engage in competitive devaluation of their currencies, as well as the Fed minutes and gold selling in the last quarter of 2012 by notable investors, have spooked the markets lately.

Hennecke said, however, that the debt position of many countries remains as weak as ever, and he believes that they will continue to print money to devalue their currencies in order to control debt.

“They have no choice but to print,” he said. “I think there will be upside [for gold] as people come to realize that the crisis isn’t over.”

Around the wider metals complex, March silver SIH3 +0.22%  rose 19 cents, or 0.7%, to $28.81 an ounce, while March copper HGH3 -1.29%  lost 5 cents, or 1.5%, to trade at $3.55 a pound.

Platinum for delivery in April PLJ3 +0.26%  dropped $32, or 1.9%, to $1,615.10 an ounce, and March palladium PAH3 -0.22%  fell $6.85, or 0.9%, to $729.55 an ounce.

 

 

 

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