Last week we reported that the mainstream is turning bullish on gold, and in recent months, a number of prominent investors including Paul Tudor Jones, Thomas Kaplan and David Roche have all talked up the yellow metal. This week, we have another well-known veteran investor saying buy gold.
During an interview with Bloomberg, Mark Mobius said that at this point investors should buy gold “at any level.”
I think gold long-term prospect is up, up, and up.”
Peter Schiff appeared on Fox Business After the Bell last week after the yield curve inverted and the Dow dove 800 points. Peter said the looming economic disaster for the US will turn into a political disaster for Pres. Trump.
Peter started out the interview asserting that everything the Federal Reserve has done since the 2008 financial crisis was a mistake.
Negative-yielding debt surged to over $15 trillion earlier this month. This pile of negatively-yielding paper includes government and corporate bonds, along with some euro junk bonds.
In a recent episode of the Wolf Street Report, Wolf Richter called this “NIRP absurdity.” And it could be coming to America.
Negative interest rates started out as a short-term emergency experiment during the Great Recession. Now it has turned into the new normal. How will this end?
Economist Art Laffer owes Peter Schiff a penny after losing a 2006 bet.
Now Peter is ready to go double or nothing.
Peter won the penny on a bet he made with Laffer on Larry Kudlow’s TV show back in 2006. Peter said the economy as going to crash. Laffer said the economy was doing great and there was nothing to worry about.
As we know, Peter was right.
Right before the Federal Reserve raised interest rates for the last time in December 2018, Peter Schiff predicted the next move would be a rate cut. At the time, Fox Business anchor Liz Claman promised she would bring Peter back on if he was right.
He was. And she did.
The Fed cut rates for the first time in over a decade last week. Peter appeared on The Claman Countdown to talk about the cut, reiterating that it will not stop the coming recession. He also offered some advice to investors.
In a podcast last week, Peter Schiff said we have all the elements of a gold bull market. This week, he appeared on Kitco News and talked with Daniela Carbone about what’s going on with gold. Peter said he thinks we’re at the beginning of a breakout from the consolidation we’ve seen in the market since it peaked at $1,900 back in 2011. He also said he thinks gold will push well-above $5,000.
As he has been doing for months, Peter honed in on Federal Reserve monetary policy as the big driver.
Gold has risen to six-year highs in recent weeks as the Federal Reserve has pivoted back toward an easy-money monetary policy. Markets widely anticipate a Federal Reserve interest rate cut this week and the economy appears to be slowing.
Peter Schiff recently appeared on RT Boom Bust to explain why he believes this is the beginning of a much bigger long-term rise in the price of gold. And it’s not just because the Fed is cutting rates.
Last week, we reported that Poland added 100 tons of gold to its reserves through the first half of the year and that it plans to move at least half of that hoard out of London to National Bank of Poland vaults in Warsaw. Although officials haven’t said so publicly, Poland’s move to repatriate part of its gold holdings indicates that there is perceived risk in keeping the metal stored in London, exacerbated by England’s confiscation of Venezuelan gold.
Peter Schiff recently appeared on RT with Rick Sanchez to talk about the subject. And he said the US is an even more dangerous place for other countries to store gold than Great Britain.
Jerome Powell took center stage last week and the Federal Reserve chair didn’t do anything to dampen expectations of a rate cut. His comments sent both stocks and gold higher.
Peter Schiff recently appeared on RT Boom Bust with University of Amherst economics professor Richard Wolff to talk about the Fed and its impact on the markets. Pete said no matter what the Fed does, a recession is coming.
The question often comes up: with all of the loosey-goosey monetary policy, historically low interest rates, liquidity injections and quantitative easing, why haven’t we seen huge bouts of price inflation?
Some people then take the next step and suggest that since we haven’t had huge bouts of inflation, this kind of loosey-goosey monetary policy should become the standard. With unlimited money at our fingertips, we can all have the proverbial free lunch.
Wolf Richter says there is a fatal flaw in this plan. Despite what the pundits tell you there have been huge bouts of inflation — “Pernicious, dangerous inflation.”