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Greg's Mailbox

In the news today

Thursday April 26, 2012 Greg's comments: As usual Sinclair calls this stuff way too soon but it will happen. Call, if you want our opinion of how to play it.

Sinclair – Shorts Now Trapped & Gold Could Gap Up to $3,000 April 25, 2012, at 11:09 am
Click here to listen to the full audio interview
On the heels of the disclosure that China will buy oil from Iran using gold, legendary trader and investor, Jim Sinclair, told King World News that the massive paper gold shorts are now trapped and may see gold gap up to $3,000 if a vacuum in the physical market develops. Sinclair described this event as “historic.” But first, here is what Sinclair had to say about the recent trading action in gold: “You have seen in the last month, a phenomena. If you have eyes in your head, you have to know when the gold banks enter into the gold market, offering more for sale than would be mined in the next five years, they are not in there to sell anything. They are in there to manipulate the price.” More…

 

Wednesday April 25, 2012 Greg's comments: This is not a joke. A map showing where predator drones are authorized for use in the Home Of The Free. America exists only in your dreams. It no longer exists as the founding fathers had envisioned it.

Your Totatitarian Country at work for you.

 

Tuesday April 24, 2012 Greg's comments: It does not matter. They will still do what they want to do. If you are not in possession of precious metals then you have no insurance.

Harvey Organ: Get Physical Gold & Silver!
Friday, April 20, 2012, 6:10 pm, by Adam Taggart
Harvey Organ has been analyzing the bullion markets closely for decades. The quality and accuracy of his work is respected enough to have earned him an invitation to testify before the CFTC on position limits for precious metals back in 2010.
And he minces no words: Gold and silver prices are suppressed. With extreme prejudice.
In this detailed interview, Harvey explains to Chris the mechanics of how he sees this manipulation occurring, why he predicts this fraudulent pricing scheme will collapse soon, and why it’s critical to be holding physical (vs. paper) bullion when it does.
The real suppression of the metals started in 1988. That’s when the leasing game started and was invented by J.P. Morgan. More…

 

Monday April 23, 2012 Greg's comments: The WMD of the 2008 derivatives are still in the weapons stash and the collapse of 2023 will be horrific. All because the US allowed the FASB to change their accounting rules to accomodate the thieves (and that's exactly what the bankers are) to keep assets (to the tune of trillions) on their books at delusionally criminal valuations. Meanwhile, they are not worth a red penny. It would be like me keeping my first PC, an IBM 8086 on my asset column for it's original cost of $10,000! Of course it is junk now, but the new owners won't know that until after I have unloaded the assets on them. Caveat Emptor.

IMF doubles its lending firepower
20 April 2012 Last updated at 17:38 ET
The IMF says it has received firm commitments of more than $430bn.
The money is to help economies in trouble and includes just under £10bn ($15bn) from the UK in loans to the International Monetary Fund (IMF).
It is part of a global effort to bolster the fund’s lending capacity, which IMF managing director Christine Lagarde wanted to increase by $400bn.
The money doubles the fund’s firepower which threatened to become overwhelmed by the eurozone crisis.
Australia will contribute $7bn, Singapore $4bn and the Republic of Korea $15bn.
The IMF’s managing director, Christine Lagarde, said that some countries including Russia, India, China and Brazil had made private pledges but did not want to go public until they had discussed the pledges back home.More…

 

Saturday April 21, 2012 Greg's comments: I refer to Jim Sinclair's Formula and add the new Congressional Budget Office's Revenue Charts for your perusal. (Strike-thorugh is mine; -suggesting to you, where we are in this checklist since first published circa 2002).

1. First interest rates rise affecting the drivers of the US economy, housing,
but before that auto production goes from bull to a bear markets.
2. This impacts many other industries and the jobs report. An economy is
either rising at a rising rate or business activity is falling at an increasing
rate. That is economic law 101. There is no such thing in any market as a
Plateau of Prosperity or Cinderella - Goldilocks situations.
3. We have witnessed the Dow rise on economic news indicating deceleration
of activity. This continues until major corporations announced poor earnings,
making the Dow fall faster than it rose, moving it deeply into the red.
4. The formula economically is inherent in #2 which is lower economic
activity equals lower profits.
5. Lower profits leads to lower Federal Tax revenues.
6. Lower Federal tax revenues in the face of increased Federal spending
causes geometric, not arithmetic, rises in the US Federal Budget deficit. This
is also true for cities & States as it is for the Federal government.
7. The increased US Federal Budget deficit in the face of a US Trade Deficit
increases the US Current Account Deficit.
8. The US Current Account Balance is the speedometer of the money exiting
the US into world markets (deficit).
9. It is this deficit that must be met by incoming investment in the US in any
form. It could be anything from businesses, equities to Treasury instruments.
We are already seeing a fall off in the situation of developing nations carrying
the spending habits of industrial nations; a contradiction in terms.
10. If the investment by non US entities fails to meet the exiting dollars by
all means, then the US must turn within to finance the shortfall.

11. Assuming the US turns inside to finance all
maturities, interest rates will rise with the long term rates moving fastest
regardless of prevailing business conditions.
12. This will further contract business activity and start a downward spiral of
unparalleled dimension because the size of US debt already issued is of
unparalleled dimension.
Therefore as you get to #12 you are automatically right back at #1.
This is an economic downward spiral.

April 2012 Congressional Budget Office Facts

 

Friday April 20, 2012 Greg's comments:Once upon a time you could report to the local credit agency that allegations of creditors were false. You could do this and then it would be up to the creditor to take you to court and prove that the allgations were true. Today, you are guilty becasue it is the creditors that the agencies receive their income from so you are "guilty" until proven innocent as far a your credit score goes.

To add insult to injury, the credit reporting agency will notify the creditors that you are concerned about your credit report and ergo be marketed to (threatened) mercilessly. Consumers are heisted by the electronic credit card system that is out of control and they have no recourse. So much for living in the land of rule of law. It is more accurately the land of the consumer heist. I agree with all this article has to say. Credit Agencies work for their masters and you are not the master.

The Public Entrapment to Pay for Credit Agency Services
This is a tale of two personal identity theft instances over an eighteen month period. Over the years, I have maintained near perfect credit scores and use only two credit cards, American Express and Visa. Eighteen months ago, I let my guard down and opened a department store account, seduced by a discount that would apply to an expensive wedding gift my wife and I were purchasing for a friend’s daughter. I could never have imagined the long term nightmare that would start unfolding in a week’s time.
The following week after the wedding gift purchase, I received a call from a bank to verify that I had opened a new credit card account using their internet on-line services. I knew immediately that my identity had been compromised during the department store credit application process. I called Equifax right away to request a fraud alert on my credit history and subsequently discovered a student loan and two other credit card accounts recently opened in my name. Every account had been opened using the internet without any person to person contact.
I was able to access my credit history without charge and began the process of contacting the financial institutions that had allowed a fraudulent account to be opened using my identity. When you contact one of these financial institutions or the credit agency itself, you should not expect any cooperation from either party to clear your credit history of a fraudulent credit inquiry. You will be asked to sign an affidavit that the account in question is not yours and that is basically all the personal contact you will be afforded. And finally, don’t expect an apology for your inconvenience.
It took me nine months of diligently writing letters and making phone calls to get the three credit inquiries removed from my credit history. How was it possible for three companies to open fraudulent accounts using my identity when my phone number and email address are on file with each credit agency? Why isn’t the loan applicant’s phone number and email matched against the email and phone number on file with the credit agencies?
Likewise, a simple email from the credit agency, notification via U.S. mail or a phone call informing me of a credit request would have alerted me of the activity. How much does it cost to send an email? Why should I have to pay a credit agency a monthly fee to monitor my credit when a simple verification process to validate the credit applicant’s identity can be implemented for a few dollars?
Fortunately, in this instance no money was loaned against these accounts. Only by the saving grace of a phone call by a bank suspicious of a loan application was it possible to discover the fraud in progress. But what happens when no one calls to verify? Why does the access to one’s personal identity and credit information operate on such a low set of standards?
In a sense, the credit agencies have created a system of entrapment for the public. On one hand, they exploit privacy rights for profit, and on the other hand, they refuse to provide proper safeguards to adequately protect personal identity/credit information from access unless they are paid additional fees. One could surmise that rigging the credit system by using very low threshold personal identification questions enables fraud which in turn creates an artificial demand for credit monitoring services. A person should have the right to accept or reject a credit inquiry on their credit history where there is no open financial account. But this common sense approach is not how the system is designed.
Once a person’s personal information is compromised, their identity is forever at risk. The unscrupulous person committing fraud with your identity information can just wait out the fraud alert monitoring cycles while plotting the next opportunity to open another fraudulent account. Based on how the credit system is currently designed, there are no long term protections against identity theft or the continued use of your identity to open fraudulent accounts once it is compromised unless you pay monthly fees for these protections to the credit agencies. Shouldn’t the credit industry be required to raise significantly access standards and restrict data mining on victims of identity theft?
After issuing my 90 day credit fraud alert to all three credit agencies, I started receiving advertising material from Equifax. The Equifax customer service department is nothing more than a glorified sales office. Even though there are common sense ways to easily shut down this avenue of credit fraud, the credit agencies and their lobbyists fight these consumer protections because they would curtail a large stream of revenue accruing to the credit agencies from selling protection services. In my particular case, I ended up purchasing a credit monitoring plan from Equifax for $14.95 a month.
After paying this irksome fee to Equifax for about a year, I took a chance and cancelled their credit monitoring service thinking surely the culprits would have moved on to another victim. This brings me to my second encounter with identity theft.
Fifteen months after the original breach of my credit identity, my wife and I moved to Denver where we were required to fill out a credit application for an apartment. We had only been living in our new apartment for three months when I started getting documents from Intuit Solutions regarding charge backs related to a catering account that was opened with JP Morgan Chase using my name and new address.
Needless to say, I was totally flabbergasted and angry. After contacting Intuit Solutions, it turned out to be the same song and dance as the first time. The account was opened using the internet with no personal contact involved. Intuit advised me that the perpetrator apparently knew enough about my identity information to pass their internet application process. I have no idea if the original perpetrators originated this second breach of identity theft at my new address or my credit application process with the apartment was compromised by a new group of culprits. In this particular identity theft instance, there are over $7,000 worth of charges that have been made against this fraudulent account.
I have come to realize that any person completing a credit application for any reason is at risk of identity theft. For all we know, a large part of identity theft could be originating within the credit agencies. What you should take away from my experience is that common sense protections that can make it virtually impossible for someone using your identity to open a fraudulent financial account using your identity information have been suppressed by credit agencies using their lobbying influence in Congress. Credit agencies as well as financial institutions are exploiting your privacy rights for profit as well as enabling the identity theft crisis for the purpose of creating a stream of profits for their industry.
When I viewed my credit report from these two breaches in my credit history, I found financial institutions trolling my credit history even though I had long sense closed my account with them and in some cases never had a financial relationship with them. This is a violation of my privacy. At the same time, no institution should be allowed to place a credit inquiry on a person’s personal credit history unless there is a validation process that requires the approval of that person. These same standards should also apply to opening a financial account when using the internet for the application. more...
 
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Disclaimer: The above is a matter of opinion provided for general information purposes only and is not intended as investment advice. Information and analysis above are derived from sources and utilizing methods believed to be reliable, but we cannot accept responsibility for any losses you may incur as a result of this analysis. Individuals should consult with their personal financial advisors. Gregory Hutchinson, GOLDPMX.COM, SHORTCAREER.COM, nor COMPTNT.COM have any affiliation with any of the productions or websites referred to in this transmission.
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