Jeff Clark: Final Nice Shopping for Alternative For Gold

Jeff Clark: Final Nice Shopping for Alternative For Gold

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39 thoughts on “Jeff Clark: Final Nice Shopping for Alternative For Gold

  1. Tesla went 10x, and many more stocks gone 10x. Those opportunities are gone so next opportunity will be gold, silver and commodities in coming years

  2. Wow another buying opportunity 8 years later how wonderful probably be saying the same thing 8 years from now. If you cant tell I am getting pretty salty hearing the same crap for almost a decade.

  3. Why are you so sure there will be more stimulus to come? If the Republicans control the Senate, they will block all stimulus proposed by the Democrats just to sabotage Biden.

  4. jeff clark by the age of 120, still gold is 1820, on his death bed: "I am glad we had another pull back on gold… it allows me to accumulate more..

  5. Where do all these crypto people come from? Talking gold and they swarm in it is funny and sad at the same time.
    Just wait people are sick of digital illusions of wealth. Can’t hold crypto, can’t see it and it is the same as a digit on a screen.

  6. "The last opportinity" has been thrown around and used for several years now. I buy both metals, but I avoid the hype on where it is going.

  7. Probably, the best moment to sell physical gold will be when everyone will be looking at the inflation numbers. Or when my mother will ask me how to buy gold.

  8. Investing in crypto now should be in every wise individuals list, in some months time you'll be ecstatic with the decision you made today.

  9. Don’t be too alarmed by “monetary velocity”. Every new loan made by a bank is the creation of “new money” out of thin air. Banks do not lend their deposits. It’s all a mad game, but manipulation of all kinds will keep the show alive.

  10. The dollar is backed by the productive capacity of the nation. Spending on unproductive things like excessive military buildup beyond that which is needed for national security, expensive wars in the Middle East that add nothing to protect national interest and are not won, and tax breaks for the wealthiest people who have ever existed in the history of our species on this planet, contribute directly to dilution of the dollar. However, spending on infrastructure projects that strengthen the economy doesn't. Jeff Clark, you need to be more discriminating about your blanket condemnation of deficit spending and national debt. Of course, you are right about expenditure that does not lead to increased productivity and improved national infrastructure.
    Now here is the rub. Not everyone agrees on where the grey margins are.
    Does social security add to increased productivity? Payments might make some people lazy and less inclined to work. In other cases the payments might prevent family tragedies and bankruptcies, incurring huge individual losses, through periods of temporary unemployment, disability or sickness, ultimately resulting in improved economic circumstances for the individuals in the long term, and therefore increased national welfare. The European model seems to suggest that generous social security brings a net good. Please be more subtle in your opinions, otherwise you lose your credibility.
    Now, there are other reasons to think we are in for a secular cycle reset, and big debt deleveraging, with a great deal of pain. But the cause of this is not Biden's infrastructure proposals. Read this:

  11. The worst part is Biden isn’t the only one planning to burn dollars. The Eurodollar market is also going nuts. The Belt & Road extravaganza is running on dollar debt. Everyone wants debt denominated in a currency that will be worthless. The outside the USA dollar pile is bigger than the domestic pile. This could get very ugly for US savers.

  12. AGGGHHH! That was painful. The contortions people have to go through to try and explain inflation/deflation are excruciating. Jeff has the dynamics right, but the terminology wrong. You can't have "inflation" and "deflation" at the same time in the same currency. But he doesn't mean "inflation" when he says "inflation." He means "price increases." You can have price increases and decreases at the same time: it's normal. Prices fluctuate all the time, up and down. Economists didn't coin the term "inflation" to be a synonym for "price increase."

    "Inflation" is short for "inflation of the currency supply" and always caused by the central bank. They rarely create deflation for any length of time, because its often too late to do so, politically. While governments do influence supply and demand using regulations and taxes, they are doing so in the same manner as weather, social fads and manias, optimism, pandemics, innovation, mudslides, droughts, and all the other forces that influence market behavior. The market force of supply and demand is the unmanageable portion of this dynamic: It has control of the velocity of currency (and of real money) because market members increase or decrease their transactions. The only thing the central bank/government absolutely controls is inflation and deflation of the supply of currency, and it can try to manipulate velocity through regulatory influences on the market's demands (allowing interest rate fixing; fractional reserves, etc.).

    Prices are always a function of supply and demand by the markets, measured in currency or money. The currency goes up and down due to the inflation or deflation of the supply of it, caused exclusively by central banks and governments. Money (real money) gets goosed by an increase in demand when the public figures out the currency is being devalued (supply inflated) by the central bank. To conflate the word "inflation" with "price increases" confuses everyone. They say, "See? Prices aren't going up–we don't have inflation." But if the bank is "printing" Trillions of dollars for the government to spend, that's inflation; it will take time for the market to 1. finish their going-out-of-business sales and clearance prices, 2. realize what's happening, 3. readjust demand and supply, and ultimately increase velocity of transactions when they detect the devaluation of their buying power (starting with increased demand for gold, for example).

    Inflation is 100% the fault of the government's creation of a central bank (and the voters who allow this). The good news is that Inflation is a currency-killer. It's self-destructive. In order to make sure the market (including voters) understand what's happening, they need to understand who is responsible for what. The market is in control of prices and velocity (and often rejects "free" gifts of currency, or refuses to spend it, at some point). The central bank/government is in control of the supply of currency, and when it inflates, it devalues. The market will decide where, and when, that will play out in prices.

  13. The only thing I would disagree with is judging CEO's on how much their stocks have gone up in their tenure as this is something that is beyond their control to a large degree.

  14. It looks like the financial powers are able to slam the PM paper prices down time and again. It just doesn't stop. Too much at stake for them. I love PM's but don't hold your breath for 2000 gold or 27/28 silver

  15. This guy is preaching the dame old shit. Hundreds of these better buy gold videos and gold continues to be a Dog with Fleas. Buy Bitcon and Crytos. Gold will continue to slump

  16. Gold was never about Covid. Gold was rising before Covid. Gold has and always will be about Low Interest Rates, Fiscal Stimulus, Quantative Easing, Monetary manipulation, and a weaker Dollar.

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