How China Will Corner the World’s Gold Supply

This post initially appeared on June 1st, 2010. With the Eurozone looking about as stable as a burning deepwater oil drilling platform — and the partisan American media propping up President Obama’s jobless domestic “recovery” — the U.S. dollar has seemed to get a temporary stay of execution in the court of global economics… But let’s not allow the buck’s spring bloom to erase the memory that for years now, as the dollar declined against the euro and other currencies, many have been gunning for its replacement as the de facto world reserve currency — and the monetary unit in which oil, gold, and other commodities are priced. In the heat of the dollar’s descent in 2007, our own beloved (not) Alan Greenspan said that it was “absolutely conceivable that the euro will replace the dollar as reserve currency, or will be traded as an equally important reserve currency.” His voice presaged or echoed the sentiments of many important nations, among them well-known dollar-bashers China and Russia — but also to varying degrees India, Iran, Brazil, Venezuela, and others… Advertisement An Airplane Mechanic’s 843% Profit Secret By sheer luck, one working class man from Minnesota discovered a “kickback” strategy that turned his $35K retirement fund into a hefty $295,050 nest egg in a little under 2 years… But now his secret is ours — and our readers have already started to make 100% legal “kickbacks” of as much as 793%, 846%, even 3,475% or more from this reliable strategy. Click here now to learn why we’re no longer keeping this profit trick hush-hush… And let’s not forget that the U.N., IMF, OPEC, and G20 have all recently pondered or publicly called for some form of decoupling of the U.S. dollar from commodities — or its replacement as the gold standard (no pun intended) of world reserve currencies. None of these bode well for the buck. One doesn’t have to be economist, monetary historian, or even an investing ace (I’m none of these, to be sure) to see that nothing about America’s current monetary policy could arrest the dollar’s ultimate decline against other currencies of the world. Even after the Eurozone gets its act together, we’ll still be printing dollars by the truckload, artificially fending off inflation with a bunch of book-cooking hocus pocus — and pressuring (or begging) other nations to underwrite our overspending by purchasing dollar-based debt. That’s not how a strong, stable global reserve currency is maintained. …

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How China Will Corner the World’s Gold Supply

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