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POSTED ON June 21, 2024  - POSTED IN Key Gold Headlines

The U.S. abandoned the gold standard in 1933. But ninety-one years later, in the midst of an inflation crisis, investors are flocking back to the original.

The U.S. government is set to print about $200 billion in bills in 2024. That’s $548 million for every day. Despite the rampant inflation reducing consumer purchasing power around the country, the Fed continues to exacerbate the existing crisis by flooding the money supply. Following inflation peaks during COVID-19, rates remain high at a projected 2.3% in 2024. With an average savings account interest rate of only .45%, dollarized savings are steadily losing their value. But while the dollar loses its worth, the value of gold is skyrocketing due to a critical distinguishing factor: natural scarcity.

POSTED ON May 29, 2024  - POSTED IN Exploring Finance

Money Supply is a very important indicator. It helps show how tight or loose current monetary conditions are regardless of what the Fed is doing with interest rates. Even if the Fed is tight, if Money Supply is increasing, it has an inflationary effect.

POSTED ON May 20, 2024  - POSTED IN Peter's Podcast

This week Peter’s back to discuss new economic data, Powell’s recent remarks in the Netherlands, and the Biden administration’s new tariffs. More and more signs point to economic stagflation, but Biden, Powell, and their cronies continue to deflect the blame and increase everyday Americans’ taxes.

POSTED ON May 17, 2024  - POSTED IN Interviews

Last week, Peter debated Steve Hanke, professor of economics at Johns Hopkins University, on inflation, the debt crisis, and the future of the dollar. David Lin hosted the debate on The David Lin Report and provided moderation for the event. While Peter and Hanke have their disagreements, both ultimately agree that the United States is in rough fiscal and monetary shape, and terrible monetary policy played a key role in getting it there.

POSTED ON May 17, 2024  - POSTED IN Original Analysis

The US national debt is so out of control that, ironically enough, even the Federal Reserve chair has expressed concern about the problem. And while America is among the top contributors, it isn’t just the US that’s spending money it doesn’t have: after briefly declining in 2023, the global debt-to-GDP ratio is again at an all-time high.

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