Friday , 3 April 2020


Gold

Global Liquidity Supports a Gold Price of $1,780/ozt.

There is a remarkable correlation between the prevailing level of global liquidity (defined as the sum of the U.S. monetary base and the foreign holdings of U.S. Treasuries) and the price of gold per troy ounce. The current correlation suggests a gold price of $1,780 as illustrated by the chart below.

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How Low – and How High – Could Gold Go?

Is gold undervalued or overvalued?...[Unfortunately,] there's no good way - and definitely no universally accepted way - to determine a "fair value" for gold. Unlike a stock, gold doesn't have a price-to-earnings ratio that we can easily compare to the market. [That being said, I offer in this article] a logical, real-world price target. Words: 700

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Does the Collapse In Gold Prices Represent a Vote of Confidence In the Global Economy?

From the onset of the global financial crisis, the price of gold has often been portrayed as a barometer of global economic insecurity (in principle, holding gold is a form of insurance against war, financial Armageddon, and wholesale currency debasement) so does the collapse in gold prices - from a peak of $1,900 per ounce in August 2011 to under $1,250 at the beginning of July 2013 - represent a vote of confidence in the global economy?

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Peter Schiff: Gold’s Foremost Cheerleader Called Up Short!

The old adage “history repeats itself” has been applied to all facets of the investing world...and Peter Schiff believes that the phrase points the path to a major run up in gold that few investors will be counting on. [The truth of the matter, however, is that,] while there are some striking similarities between today and the mid-’70s, our current economy is unlike what anyone has ever seen. We are truly wading into uncharted territory and it is nearly impossible to definitively say where we will be heading next.

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Nothing Has Changed So Gold May Yet Reach $3000/ozt

While the US$3000 figure is wildly above most forecasts, which are mostly flat at the current level, UBS global commodity analyst Tom Price said these flat forecasts are based less on informed analysis than on the fact that "people just don't know what's going on."

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