Learn three reasons we believe commodities are poised for a bull market rally in 2021 in this latest episode of Follow the Money radio.
Low worldwide supplies coupled with a potentially poor harvest could cause coffee prices to surge later this year.
The crumbling coal industry has claimed yet another victim.
It is not unusual to pocket 100%-200% profits (or more) if you time your entry right at the bottom of a commodity cycle.
Expect bankruptcies and more production cuts in 2015…
Watch for prices to break above this key level…
On today’s broadcast, we provide a major update on the unfolding global economic crisis.
The prudence of owning precious metals is more paramount than ever.
If oil prices pop in the coming days, it won’t be based on economic fundamentals.
With falling shipping costs and energy prices, this commodity may be set for a rise…
The next big bull run in this commodity could be on the way…
Oil prices surge 20% in the last four trading days…
According to the World Bank, rising supplies and slowing demand are to blame.
Oil prices are collapsing. Are we near a bottom or is there more pain ahead?
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Great news for consumers as natural gas prices implode amid excess supply.
This ratio helps explain why gold mining stocks have begun trending up in recent weeks.
With U.S. oil prices recently closing below $50 for the first time since 2009, the consequences are just now beginning to unfold.
U.S. Stocks remain in an uptrend. Here is a quick look at the technicals of some of the major indices and commodities.
It seems the global embrace of quantitative easing is finally beginning to work its magic. But central banks do not appear willing to turn off the printing presses.
Here’s our weekly update for precious metals investors…
“Investors are scooping up farmland around the globe at a record pace.”
“The worst drought since 1956 is ravaging America’s Corn Belt.”
Corn production is expected to reach its lowest level since 1988, driving prices up by 40% recently.
Want to protect your money from inflation? Gold and silver are good. But so are diamonds.
If China’s consumption rate of commodities continues growing at the same rate that it has for the last 10 years, this is what 2020 would look like…
Corn futures are up 98 percent, wheat gained 67 percent, raw sugar advanced 44 percent, and rice jumped 25 percent.
Listen as FTM Weekly Radio Host, Jerry Robinson, interviews commodities expert, Rick Rule. In this interview, Rick Rule explains how the average investor how to navigate the tumultuous landscape of the commodities markets. Topics include: gold, silver, agricultural commodities, energy, and water. Enjoy!
One of the greatest – and most imminent – challenges looming on America’s economic horizon is the threat of global peak oil production. You may have heard of the phrase “peak oil” from television, newspapers or other media sources. But what exactly does the phrase “peak oil” mean? Well, just like everything else, there is a simple answer and a more complex answer.
by FTMDaily.com HOUSTON, Feb. 18 -For the first time ever, cotton prices reached $2 per pound in New York yesterday. Increasing global demand and shrinking supplies drove the commodity to all-time highs. In the wake of global financial crisis, global consumption has begun growing again — especially for textiles and apparel. The demand for clothing and […]
See the photos of the storm clouds that FTM Weekly Radio Show Host Jerry Robinson talked about… Here’s the link.
“Bonds are not a good place to invest in,” Rogers said at a conference in Kuala Lumpur today. “You should own commodities because that’s your only refuge” whether it’s silver or rice, said Rogers, who predicted the start of the global commodities rally in 1999.
Food commodity prices will increase more than previously expected in the next decade because of rising energy prices and developing countries’ rapid growth, two leading organisations said on Tuesday, worsening the outlook for global food security.
The United States has discovered nearly $1 trillion in untapped mineral deposits in Afghanistan, far beyond any previously known reserves and enough to fundamentally alter the Afghan economy and perhaps the Afghan war itself, according to senior American government officials.