Enter your email address:

Monday, August 15, 2011

Peter Schiff : Gold headed to $10,000/oz

Peter Schiff : I am an unapologetic gold bull , I have been bullish on gold for ten years , and what's happening makes me more bullish because Europe is becoming more like the United States , what's Europe is saying is the nation that share the Euro Currency they will not be allowed to default no matter how much money they borrow the European bank will simply print Euros to pay it off , so they are going to inflate rather than default , they are going to make the Euro almost as weak as the dollar , now I might just have to say instead of going to $5000 may be Gold goes to $10000, Gold is safety it is money ...

Gold Outlook for 2011

Gold the ultimate reserve currency , Gold Price Per Ounce Predictions Over $2,000 by most investment ,analysts. Golds historic high is $2,400 if you adjusted for inflation based of 1980's gold price high. JP Morgan predicts $2,500 ounce, Bank of America Merell Lynch $2,000 ounce in next year. Whats is backing these predictions? Federal reserve - key interest rate low. to continue to 2013, quantitative easing, Trade deficit is now 4.4% or $53.1 Billion, 26.7 Billion with china alone. Chicago Mercantile Exchange raised margin requirements . In some parts of the world gold is viewed as the protector of wealth. In North America, gold is viewed as a speculative investment. Our economists regard a rising gold price as an admission of defeat, and their disparaging attitude toward higher gold prices took on a more desperate tone in 2010. Nevertheless, gold had another remarkable year, up 25% in 2010, its tenth straight annual gain. Meanwhile, over the same 10-year period, five major currencies -- the US and Canadian dollars, the euro, the British pound and the yen -- have lost between 70% and 80% of their value. In reality, gold is not rising; currencies are falling in value, and gold can rise as far as currencies can fall. Nick discusses the three dominant medium-term trends that pushed up gold prices in 2010 (central bank buying; movement away from the US dollar; China) as well as three longer-term, irreversible trends that will put upward pressure on the gold price for years to come (the aging population; outsourcing; peak oil). In addition to these trends, more and more investors will be competing to buy a shrinking gold supply. As safe-haven demand accelerates, there will be a transition from the $200-trillion financial asset market to the $3-trillion aboveground gold bullion market. About half of that $3 trillion is held by central banks as reserves; the remainder is privately held, and not for sale at any price. If the world's pension and hedge funds moved only 5% of their assets into gold, it would trade at over $5,000 per ounce. Nick's conclusion: Without any new financial crises, both mid- and long-term trends indicate that gold -- and silver -- will continue rising through 2011 and well beyond.

Popular Posts