This compilation of financial insights includes videos from Commodity Culture, Bix Weir, Arcadia Economics, Tech Revolution, and Liberty and Finance.
Shane Williams joins Commodity Culture to discuss how a mass movement to gold is inevitable and the price will go much higher. Bix Weir reports on One Family Wealth Fund loading up on 24 million ounces in SLV. Vince Lanci joins Arcadia economics to talk about gold and silver premiums rising in China. Tech Revolution shares news of how Western sanctions are destroying Europe. Bruno Scarpelli joins Liberty and Finance to discuss the crazy nickel market and how to take advantage of it.
Sep 18, 2023
CEO of West Red Lake Gold Mines (TSXV: WRLG | OTCQB: WRLGF) Shane Williams believes we will see more and more investors increasing their gold allocation, and that will have big implications on the price. Shane points to the trend of dedollarization, persistent inflation, and another financial crisis he sees ‘just down the road’ as reasons why capital flows into gold are set to rise.
Sep 18, 2023
How many Family Wealth Funds are going to make the move into Silver before they find out that THERE’S NO SILVER LEFT?! Our friend Andy Schectman has ween screaming about this for years and NOW we have proof that it is HAPPENING!! We are sitting on the edge of a very, very steep Silver Supply Cliff so don’t be caught without! Contact Andy Schectman at Miles Franklin to secure your MOUNTAIN of PHYSICAL SILVER! email@example.com
Streamed live Sep 18, 2023
In recent weeks we’ve witnessed a divergence in the gold and silver prices in China vs. where they’re trading on the COMEX.
While it’s common for the metals to trade in China at a premium or discount to the COMEX, the Chinese premiums have escalated and so far we have not seen an arbitrage to close the gap.
So in today’s show we talk with Vince Lanci of the Goldfix Substack to get a better idea of what’s driving the premiums, if he expects them to continue to escalate, and how the situation ultimately gets resolved.
This will be a live call with Vince, and we will be taking questions. So to get some insight into the China/COMEX gold and silver price divergence, log on at 1 PM eastern to find out the latest!
Sep 18, 2023
Sanctions are causing quite a stir, and oddly enough, it’s Europe that’s feeling the brunt of the economic and political upheaval. Russia, surprisingly, remains relatively resilient in the face of these sanctions. Europe, on the other hand, has taken a significant hit.
As another winter approaches and energy prices continue to climb, the cracks in Europe’s facade are becoming more visible once again. In Germany, there’s growing concern about how the conflict is affecting the country’s once smoothly-running economic model, which has been somewhat dependent on the affordability of Russian energy.
During a recent gathering of business leaders and economists at Italy’s Lake Como, one German participant couldn’t help but wonder aloud, “What’s the future of our economy? Are we headed down the same path as Britain, relying heavily on services and financial wizardry?
That doesn’t seem like the right direction for Germany. A growing number of Germans seem to share these worries. According to Politico’s latest poll averages, support for the Alternative für Deutschland party. Some of whose members advocate for a swift resolution with Putin has surged from 10% at the war’s onset to 21% today.
Sanctions against Russia are adding to the challenges. Yet, despite the evident drawbacks, support for Ukraine has, so far, remained strong within the political mainstream. This isn’t the case in Hungary, led by Viktor Orbán, which has consistently refused to align with the European consensus on various issues.
From gender politics to migration and net-zero initiatives, Hungary often plays the role of the EU’s black sheep, firmly standing its ground against anything that emanates from the center. Opposition to sanctions is just one of many areas of contention.
European citizens seem skeptical about the current approach, remarks Balazs Orban, Hungary’s prime minister’s political director. Everyone seems to be benefiting from this war in Ukraine except Europe itself. Sanctions aren’t yielding results. We need a diplomatic solution, he adds.
His comments perhaps echo the sentiments of a more extensive population across Europe than EU leaders might wish to admit. In any case, it’s no longer a fringe viewpoint.
Since August 2022, the EU has completely ceased imports of Russian coal, while Russia’s exports of oil and gas to the EU have been significantly curtailed and are set to cease entirely by the end of 2025.
Simultaneously, Russia took its strategic steps in the energy chess match. The export of Russian oil and gas to the EU was significantly curtailed, meaning that Russia reduced the volume of these critical exports to EU nations.
This reduction could be attributed to various factors, including geopolitical tensions or changing energy dynamics. But there’s a definitive timeline in play. The statement suggests that these cutbacks in Russian oil and gas exports to the EU are not just temporary measures.
Instead, there’s a plan or expectation that these exports will come to a complete halt by the end of 2025. That’s right, a complete stoppage in the flow of oil and gas from Russia to EU member countries is on the horizon.
This standoff has given rise to a cost-of-living crisis across Europe, marked by rampant inflation and a stagnant economy, further deepening political divides. However, the notion that Europe could emerge from the Ukraine conflict relatively unscathed was always more of a wishful dream.
In the meantime, the European economy continues to weaken. And their members are starting to feel the double-edged sword. Hungarian Foreign Minister Peter Szijjarto has criticized the European Union’s sanctions policy against Russia, calling it a global laughingstock.
Speaking at the Tranzit political festival, Szijjarto characterized the impact of sanctions on Russia as a “baroque and poetic exaggeration.” According to him, the policy of sanctions has failed, and the rest of the world ridicules the European sanctions approach. Szijjarto believes that European leaders have embraced these sanctions due to a “war obsession.”
He also expressed concerns about EU military aid to Ukraine, suggesting that it directly threatens the continent’s security. Szijjarto lamented that European politicians accepted the provocation of engaging in a military aid competition with the USA, despite the harm it caused to Europe.
Liberty and Finance
Premiered Sep 18, 2023
The nickel price has increased substantially in the last few years. Bruno Scarpelli, executive director of Centaurus Metals, explains that his company is likely to benefit from increased price of and demand for nickel. By producing nickel sulfate, Centaurus Metals has the advantage of likely getting a premium over the LME nickel price.
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