This compilation of financial-related insights includes videos from Wall Street Silver, Stansberry Research, Tech Revolution, Steven Van Metre, and Peter Schiff.
Peter St Onge on Wall Street Silver discusses new data that says inflation is stuck. Rick Rule, founder and CEO of Rule Investment Media joins Daniela Cambone on Stansberry Research to discuss how the next decade will be unlike anything we’ve seen. Tech Revolution shares news of France rejecting US influence signaling a potential downfall warning. Steven Van Metre talks about the Israel conflict sparking economic chaos. Peter Schiff on episode 926 talks about how Powell isn’t qualified to be a member of an economic club.
Wall Street Silver
Oct 20, 2023
In this video, Peter talks about fresh inflation numbers revealing a concerning trend, with consumer prices up 17.7% since Joe Biden’s administration. From food to energy and housing, costs have surged, significantly impacting the average American family. Is this the new normal? Dive into the details and implications.
Oct 20, 2023
“This is not a war of the type that any of us have experienced before, which is one of the reasons why investors are going to have to be so dexterous,” says Rick Rule, founder and CEO of Rule Investment Media. He explains that in the past 12 months, the U.S. has doubled the import of Uranium from Russia, and Russia recently transmitted hydrocarbons through Ukraine while paying a transit fee. Rick believes that is “a strange way to act in a war.” He continues that the dire warning from JPMorgan Chase CEO Jamie Dimon carries merits given what’s happening in the Middle East, Ukraine, and around the world. He says, “The next 10 years [are] going to require a lot more dexterity than the last 40 have.” Additionally, he advises investors to own assets such as cash, gold, and uranium because the higher deposit rates, which “are going to be a big problem,” are still below the real rate of inflation.
Oct 20, 2023
In a recent World Trade Organization gathering, ex-British Prime Minister Gordon Brown shared a growing concern in Europe. He highlighted Europe’s dilemma: feeling trapped between the U.S. and China.
Brown emphasized that while Europe might lean towards America for security, trade remains its beating heart, even more than for the U.S. These comments come amidst growing discussions about the possible fracturing of global economic ties, dubbed “geo-economic fragmentation”.
Just a short time ago, this concept would have seemed unthinkable. But today, it’s front and center at the International Monetary Fund’s big meeting in Marrakech. Europe’s economic identity is fundamentally intertwined with trade. From its historic era of colonial dominance to its modern position as a stalwart of the World Trade Organization, Europe’s commitment to trade has been unwavering and essential to its prosperity.
Picking up from Europe’s trading dilemma, Brad Setser, a trade expert who’s advised the Biden team, recently made a significant point. Addressing an attentive audience in Brussels, Setser highlighted an emerging challenge that Europe faces in the global trade arena.
Europe’s unwavering commitment to the World Trade Organization’s principles is admirable, but it might also be a double-edged sword, especially when it comes to forging alliances and navigating trade dynamics with global partners like the United States.
A prime example of this is the burgeoning “green steel” initiative. Green steel is a sustainable alternative to traditional steel production. It is gaining traction as the world becomes increasingly environmentally conscious.
Europe, being at the forefront of eco-friendly initiatives, sees it as a way to transform the industry and make a meaningful impact in the battle against climate change. This strategy, while environmentally commendable, carries risks. Aligning with the U.S. on such a targeted initiative could strain the EU’s broader trade relationship with China.
Additionally, if the U.S. and Europe don’t see eye-to-eye on the nuances of enforcing or promoting green steel standards, especially within the rigid framework of WTO rules, it could lead to tensions between these two traditional allies.
The EU’s worry? That the U.S. might inadvertently flout WTO principles by sidelining other players. A blast from the past: Flashback to 2020, European leaders breathed a collective sigh of relief when Biden took the Oval Office, hoping for smoother trade relations.
Fast forward to now, and the optimism is tempered with realism. Europe realizes that America’s undying love for free trade has waned. And with the 2024 U.S. election looming, there’s anxiety about what might come next.
A recent EU report sounded the alarm: European businesses should brace for potential U.S. sanctions forcing them out of China. The bigger picture? Europe isn’t quite ready for a world dominated by superpower rivalry and the unpredictable challenges it brings. European leaders are gearing up to map out a strategy in Spain soon, aiming to fortify the region’s economic resilience.
A unified game plan by year-end. But it’s not without challenges. Balancing security concerns with commercial interests and rallying EU nations to invest in cutting-edge tech won’t be a walk in the park. Especially since any actions might tick off China – potentially hitting some countries, like Germany, harder than others.
On China’s side, Wang Huiyao, from a Beijing-based think tank, emphasized Europe’s deep-rooted cultural and commercial ties with China. He believes Europe should have its unique approach to China, distinct from the U.S., suggesting that differences can be bridged.
But here’s the thing: the world’s dynamics are shifting. A recent IMF study hinted that Europe might be in a tight spot if it distances itself from either the U.S. or China. Petra Sigmund, who played a part in shaping Germany’s China strategy, acknowledged the EU-U.S. differences over China.
However, she remains hopeful, expressing confidence in the Biden administration’s cooperative approach. Her wish? For this spirit of cooperation to outlast the upcoming U.S. elections. Europe, it seems, is at a pivotal crossroads.
During French President Emmanuel Macron’s recent trip to China, he emphasized Europe’s need to step out of the shadows of U.S. influence and maintain a neutral stance amidst rising tensions between the U.S. and China.
Steven Van Metre
Oct 20, 2023
Israel Conflict Sparks Economic Chaos as a Major Economy Is Collapsing
Streamed live Oct 20, 2023
Powell’s Not Qualified to Be a Member of an Economic Club – Ep 926
If you wish to contact the author of any reader submitted guest post, you can give us an email at UniversalOm432Hz@gmail.com and we’ll forward your request to the author.
All articles, videos, and images posted on Dinar Chronicles were submitted by readers and/or handpicked by the site itself for informational and/or entertainment purposes.
Dinar Chronicles is not a registered investment adviser, broker dealer, banker or currency dealer and as such, no information on the website should be construed as investment advice. We do not support, represent or guarantee the completeness, truthfulness, accuracy, or reliability of any content or communications posted on this site. Information posted on this site may or may not be fictitious. We do not intend to and are not providing financial, legal, tax, political or any other advice to readers of this website.
Copyright © 2022 Dinar Chronicles