How to Prepare for a Double Dip Recession

Welcome to the Wealth Daily Weekend Edition— our insights from the week in investing and links to our most-read Wealth Daily and sister publication articles. All is well, according to the White House. The economy is strengthening. We’re in a continued recovery… that just “won’t feel terrific,” says Helicopter Ben. But it’s not really true — and Bernanke knows that. Just one look at yesterday’s jobs number and he knows we’re not recovering. What’s he supposed to say, though? “We’re in the eye of a crap storm”? For exactly how long DC and Bernanke can kick the can down the road, hoping for economic recovery, is anyone’s best guess… Advertisement 89,000% Profits from the Alzheimer’s Cure Hicks and Lowe Letter Publishers Brian Hicks and Bill Lowe just released a stunning new report documenting on company’s discovery of a breakthrough technology that has already shown to protect and regenerate neurons in pre-clincal animal tests… Expert analysts are already predicting 688% gains for their investors by next year — and long-term gains of up to 89,822%. Click here to learn more. Sure, most economists still think the odds of a double dip are low. But our economy is weak. This, after trillions of dollars have been pumped into the economy; the banking sector was restarted, the government messed around with housing, and kept the auto industry from burying itself. Hiring is weak. Even Biden doesn’t think everyone will get their jobs back. Consumers aren’t happy, as seen in confidence numbers. Debt just rocketed to levels not seen since World War II. Stimulus dollars are running out, debt is spreading across Europe and then there’s the Gulf of Mexico, err, the Black Sea of Mexico. And we won’t even get into the commercial real estate debacle today. We don’t have the space for it. Without another shot of stimulus, we’re headed down. Look, I’m not trying to scare you with economic pessimism… I’m simply trying to protect you and show you how to profit when all goes mad. And I’ll give you two ways to do so in just a few moments. But first: A look at why the market could be headed off a cliff Past recessions started because of Fed over-shooting, trying to control inflationary threats by raising interest rates too high. A recession could then be fixed if the Fed lowered rates. Nowadays, we have no bullets left in the chamber unless Ben turns on the printing press… or gets the masses to believe that all is well. (It’s not as if buttering up the public is difficult.) But this recession— or slowdown, or depression, or whatever you want to call it — can’t be reversed unless we see …

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How to Prepare for a Double Dip Recession

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