Browsing: Dan Amoss
Dan Amoss, CFA, is a student of the Austrian school of economics, a discipline that he uses to identify imbalances in specific sectors of the market. He tracks aggressive accounting and other red flags that the market typically misses. Amoss is a Maryland native, a graduate of Loyola University Maryland, and earned his CFA charter in 2005. In spring 2008, he recommended Lehman Brothers puts, advising readers to hold the position as the stock fell from $45 to $12. Amoss is managing editor of the Strategic Short Report.
In an attempt to explain last week's market sell-off, commentators have been quick to blame the weak Chinese manufacturing survey. But as Dan Amoss points out, it may be another sector of the Chinese economy that's causing all the problems. And it could affect the stability of the entire global monetary system. Read on...
Since 2008, the Fed has created trillions of dollars. And despite its "taper" threats, has done nothing about all that excess liquidity. Dan Amoss gives a rundown on how the Fed will tighten the monetary system... if it does at all. And how it has set the U.S dollar on a one-way path to disorder. Read on...
You've been duped. Sold a lie by the media, the Fed and any number of know-it-all economists. But the truth is simple: Increasing debt never creates real wealth, merely the illusion of it. And in order to maintain this illusion, the Fed prints more and more money under the guise of something called "quantitative easing." Dan Amoss explains...
There's a plausible path to $10,000 an ounce gold. And it doesn't require a breakdown in civil society. Speculators see central bankers as modern-day superheroes, able to push markets around with a single phrase. But that’s simply not the case.
Everything in China is about making the GDP number. Politicians are fixated on the result, rather than how they get there. But GDP -- adjusted for wasteful, uneconomic projects -- will ultimately be much lower.
The key is knowing which miners to buy – indeed, you’ve got to be careful.
The ultimate essence of fiscal and monetary stimulus amounts to borrowing economic activity from the future. As the future arrives, so does an economic slump. In the slump, many will call for another injection of stimulus.
Lower stock prices are likely; it makes no sense for investors to pay higher prices for a shrinking earnings stream.
The fundamental facts for gold have not changed and the underpinnings of gold’s bull market are intact.