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Weekly Archive

By: Bill Bonner & James Boric, The Daily Reckoning - 27 January, 2006

-Here come the a house, win a swimming pool...
-The GM approach to selling...a critical time for small-cap investors...
-Sugar's big boost...moving the U.S. Capitol to Chinatown...and more! Full Story

By: Peter Schiff, Euro Pacific Capital, Inc. - 27 January, 2006

As the price of gold continues to rise without regard to the daily fulgurations in the dollar’s exchange rate verses other fiat currencies, many on Wall Street have label this new trading dynamic as yet another “conundrum.” Rapidly becoming the most over-used word on Wall Street, “conundrum” denotes a situation where markets act differently from what conventional “wisdom” dictates. Rather than questioning the legitimacy behind their assumptions, strategists simply label such outcomes as “conundrums.” Full Story

By: Rick Ackerman, Rick's Picks - 27 January, 2006

A short squeeze in the final hour of Wednesday’s session telegraphed yesterday morning’s bolt from the gate, leaving us with little to do but pick our teeth. We had a 0.15 bid in for some Citigroup Feb 47.50 calls (CBW) on the opening, but it proved too stingy. Because these calls had traded freely for 0.15 the day before, I made the mistake of thinking there’d be plenty of them for sale at that price when the stock began to trade Thursday morning. Full Story

By: Bill Bonner & Eric Fry, The Daily Reckoning - 26 January, 2006

-Today's issue is brought to you by the letter "E"...more and more U.S. workers are packing up and moving to Asia...
-When you try to control one thing, you throw the other things out of whack...the greatest swindle...
-New trend alert: converting a nuthouse into a careful what you ask for...and more! Full Story

By: Rick Ackerman, Rick's Picks - 26 January, 2006

Last Friday’s promising heart attack on Wall Street has given way to a quasi-vegetative state that holds no particular opportunities for either bulls or bears. What to do? We’ll sit on the cost-free put spread that we legged on in the QQQs, but my hunch is that we may be glad we bought some cheapie call options on the side. That’s assuming, of course, that the aforesaid vegetative state does not persist until…spring…summer…autumn…? Full Story

By: Bill Bonner, Chuck Butler & Vedran Vuk, The Daily Reckoning - 25 January, 2006

-The rapidly deflating wealth much destiny does a decadent empire have?
-A whole lot of nothing...paper money's latest experiment enters a new phase...
-Bernanke is battling a forest fire with a woodpile...the French begin a campaign against their obesity epidemic...and more! Full Story

By: David N. Vaughn, Gold Letter, Inc. - 25 January, 2006

The days of low gold prices are forever behind this generation. Too much going on & there are too many longer term developments that are going to cause gold to be sought after by investors seeking a stable financial vehicle. And, in particular, we have not seen the last of the U.S. dollars retreat further south. If you are like most investors, you enjoy looking for stocks that are going to make you rich. You enjoy searching for companies that have the potential to climb 1,000% & even higher. Only gold & silver stocks today can offer you this type of leverage. Full Story

By: Richard Daughty, The MOGAMBO GURU - 25 January, 2006

Total Fed Credit did not appreciably change last week, up a mere $562 million, which is chump change when you have been watching TFC shooting up by a few billion per freaking week for years and years, especially since 1997, which is, for you Mogambo scholars, a special year for me, as clinical records indicate that 1997 was when I officially entered Permanent Mogambo Panic Mode (PMPM), thanks to Alan Greenspan and his horrible Federal Reserve moron buddies suddenly starting to create explosive, monumental amounts of money and credit around the clock, which they have not stopped doing yet, nine freaking years later. Full Story

By: Rick Ackerman, Rick's Picks - 25 January, 2006

Given the $7.4 billion price tag, it’s hard to blame Steve Jobs for selling out to Disney even if it means that his Pixar Animation Studios, one of the most successful companies in the history of show business, is about to be turned into Disneyfied rubbish. You can always count on The Magical Kingdom’s bean counters to smother creativity and success when the talent behind it is up for a raise. Take Miramax, for instance. After Disney bought the independent producer from Bob and Harvey Weinstein in 1993, the brothers continued to run the company with the kind of panache that must have made Michael Eisner’s skin crawl. Full Story

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