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The Machine

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Everything posted by The Machine

  1. lol how can they still call bitcoin a bubble after all the air has been let out ha ha ha, now is the perfect time to buy in. Every market has cycles, cryptos are currently at a cycle low ..... Like it or not crypto is the future ........ It may go a little lower ...... but then it won't and everyone will be saying "who could have predicted that"
  2. good to see you too PP ha ha ha .....neither lol metal stocks are growing steadily (buy em while there cheap is my motto), no meltdowns but changed jobs back into the private sector for a while (there's a new nuclear power station to be built here in the UK) lots of work to be done.
  3. Yeah you could say that alright
  4. I had to sell it, I moved house again and the grand piano was just too big for the new place coupled with lots of building work that was needed (150 year old townhouse) good to hear from you how have you been.
  5. Been a while since I logged on, looks as if things are heating up a little. Adam, Love the new layout btw
  6. all of the notes have english on them ...... check out the CBI website
  7. I probably should have started reading this thread from the start lol ..... feel free to delete BTW Good to see you again TG
  8. oil prices stable ish ---- yes gold price staying above $1,300/Oz and heading higher ---- I sure hope so Iraq has plenty of both ---- well we know for sure they have a lot of oil, how much gold they actually have at the moment is anyones guess. as for the rate --- 1c , 10c , 50c, $50 per dinar or even the current rate, it really doesnt matter to Iraq what the rate is life continues as normal, there are 120 factors that determine the value of a currency, everything from political stability to standard of healthcare, structure of the economy and population educational levels then the usual things like reserves, natural resources, workforce participation, interest rates, banking structure and policies, inflation rates and the volume of cash in the economy etc. "on par with the neighbors" --- I've heard this one for years and there is absolutely no reason one country can value its currency at a higher rate just because another country close by is at a higher value relative to the dollar. thats like me saying well bob down the road who is a CEO of his own company just got a new mustang ..... I should have one too ,even though I work part time in pizza hut (I dont work in pizza hut lol) with todays crazy lending policies I probably could get the loan for it in this scenario but long-term it will destroy me just like if Iraq jumped the gun and set a rate too high based on a false belief in thier ability to maintain that rate or deserve it. As mentioned above the factors that affect the value of a currency cannot be overlooked or dismissed just because one might want to keep up with the jones's (or Muhammad's in this case) its just an ego thing. I do think some day it will be on par, now whether thats because the IQD increases in value or all out chaos engulfs the middle east and everyone else drops to Iraq's current value I don't know but time will tell.
  9. No chance of that, their scrawny bodies couldn't move a mountain like me lol So while I was AFK .... BREXIT happened what you ladies think of that ..... I'm all for it.
  10. oops kinda went AWOL again lol .... good to hear from you all again
  11. Aloha strangers ..... took some time off, which ended up being about a year lol. How have you all been, any good news lately.
  12. Its all part of the plan ...... keeps people arguing with each other over ridiculous BS and stops them from focusing on the real problems in todays society, meanwhile the powers that be are free to rob us blind and sell our children down the river while everyone is looking the other way.
  14. dont you just wish people would just read the law as it was written, there should be no shades of grey. natural born = natural born, it's not Like I would ever think I could be president of the US but the way things are going it loks like it doesnt even matter. Any tom , **** or Mohammad can be president. this does remind me of the discussions about Obummer which are still ongoing, I doubt it would be any different for cruz if he actually got the nomination. every government seems to be running a one party system these days under the guise of a 2 (in Americas case) or multi party system for the rest of the world, the only person that gets in is the one they choose years before. If Trump actually gets in, I may change my mind to wanting to live and work in the US. Right now the US has no appeal to me and if Hilarious gets in, it will be a third world country before the end of her first term. One thing I will add to this is that if Trump gets in he will be the POTUS that has to preside over obummers ression/ depression along with the one that has to dismantle the social welfare state because it bankrupt as well as other services. sadly the greatest president the US could have in the past 50 years may be the most hated by the masses only because he is the one that has to cut the cord of government welfare.
  15. If you thought things were bad during the 2008 Global Financial Crisis... And perhaps you wish you’d prepared a little better... You’ll want to watch this important presentation. (PLUS: if you stay on until the end, you’ll have the chance to win complimentary silver, and get several actionable solutions to make sure you get a substantial return on your time). Inside, you’ll not only see that our financial system hasn’t recovered...but that it’s actually in much WORSE shape than it was before the bottom fell out in 2008. While the numbers look grim, it’s important to be very rational and ask the right questions... 1. What does this mean? (for my family, for my assets) 2. What can I do about it right now? This important presentation answers those questions and will give you strategic, actionable solutions you can implement right away. Inside, we’ll dive into: 2008 vs. 2016 - what you need to know and what to do about it. How some sharp people have experienced windfall profits during crises throughout history, and the one thing you must do to join them. The strategies I’ve personally integrated into my Plan B. Solutions you can take advantage of right now to protect your freedom. While most people got wiped out in 2008, a few guys made a fortune. Click here to find out how they did it. In Freedom, Simon Black Founder,
  16. GOLD PRICES slipped below $1250 per ounce Friday morning in London, erasing the week's earlier post-Fed gain of 1.6% as world stock markets rose with commodity prices. Silver held firmer, adding 3.0% for the week but retreating from the week's second foray above $16 per ounce – a level last seen in October. Bullion holdings at the giant SPDR Gold Trust (NYSEArca:GLD) – the largest gold-backed exchange-traded fund – have now swollen 28% since mid-December's 7-year lows, recovering the previous 18 months' outflow of 178 tonnes in just 13 weeks. Bullion holdings at the iShares Silver Trust (NYSEArca:SLV) have meantime grown 6% since February's 3-year lows, but held unchanged for more than a week at a 7-month high of 10,135 tonnes, despite metal prices rising over 4% since last Thursday. "[This week's] jump in price supports our view that gold's uptrend remains intact despite the recent pullbacks," says a technical analysis from Canada-based Scotiabank. "We remain bearish about the gold price," counters Robin Bhar at Societe Generale, despite raising the French investment and bullion bank's 2016 average-price forecast by 15%. Formerly at $1000 – the third most bearish amongst 31 professional analysts taking part in the LBMA's annual forecast survey this New Year – SocGen's target for 2016's average price now stands where it previously said the daily price would top at $1150. Gold prices have already peaked more than $100 per ounce above that, averaging $1174 per ounce so far since New Year. "However," says SocGen's revised outlook, "we believe that the rally is not built on solid foundations, as gold will come under continued pressure in a rising interest rate environment." After the Bank of England set UK interest rates at a record low of 0.5% for the 84th month running on Thursday, "A rate reduction remains in our armory," says European Central Bank chief economist Peter Praet in an interview with Italy's La Repubblica newspaper today, contradicting ECB president Draghi's comments against taking deposit rates further below zero at last week's policy press conference. "There has been a lot of skepticism recently about monetary policy," Praet goes on, but "there are many things you can do. "You [could] issue currency and distribute it to people. That's helicopter money. The question is if and when is it opportune to make recourse to that really extreme sort of instrument." "The action of policymakers so far this year seems to scream out one message," writes FX strategist Steven Barrow at Chinese-owned investment and bullion bank ICBC Standard today. "PANIC. "The Fed's volte-face on its prior idea for four rate hikes this year has made all the headlines," Barrow explains. But most telling is that this week's dramatic cut to the Fed's interest-rate forecasts comes just as its "data dependency mantra might suggest otherwise," with unemployment low and falling "and inflation has started to creep higher." India's huge jewelry retailing industry meantime stayed shut for a 17th day of strikes on Friday, as one trade association – formerly a strong supporter of the Modi government – asked its members to write to the prime ministerdemanding the "rollback" of a new 1% sales tax added by the new Budget on 29 February. Government-launched financial schemes aimed at deterring some of India's world-beating physical gold demand have, since November, drawn only 5 tonnes-worth of investment into Sovereign Gold Bonds, reports the Financial Express today, and attracted less than 2 tonnes to the Gold Monetisation Scheme.
  17. Hated, beaten-down, but now rising as real interest rates turn negative... DON'T make this complicated, writes Dr.Steve Sjuggerud in his Daily Wealthemail. The story is simple: When both gold and paper pay you zero-percent interest, you should prefer gold over paper. Today, gold pays you zero-percent interest, and so does paper money. So gold is going up. Pretty simple. Let me show it to you visually... As the chart below shows, over the long run, investors would rather hold gold than paper when "real" interest rates are negative. And investors would rather hold paper than gold when real interest rates are positive. ("Real" interest rates are interest rates MINUS inflation.) Take a look: Our friend John Doody – the editor of the excellent Gold Stock Analyst newsletter – runs this chart all the time. As you can see, in the 1980s and 1990s, gold did nothing. At the same time, real rates were extremely positive. Investors chose paper over gold. But in the 1970s, and for much of the 2000s, gold performed extremely well. At the same time, real interest rates were mostly negative. Today, the real interest rate is negative. Short-term interest rates are 0.3%, and inflation is at 1.4%. So you want to own gold. Today, the situation with negative interest rates has reached an extreme. In short, in a world of negative interest rates, gold should outperform. Yes, gold has run up in 2016...but I feel strongly that the move in gold is just getting started. Nobody is buying...yet. So that helps me think that we are closer to the bottom than the top. Gold may have peaked around $1900 per ounce back in 2011, but it took investors until 2013 to give up on gold. This next chart tells this story. It is a "real-money" indicator for us – it is the Dollar value of the money in the SPDR Gold Shares Fund (GLD), the main gold exchange-traded fund (ETF). Take a look: You can see that the money in this fund fell from a peak around $80 billion in 2011 to a trough near $20 billion at the end of 2015. This tells me that investors gave up on gold – that gold finally became extremely hated, particularly in late 2015. Then, it all changed. You can see the change in 2016. Investors are getting back into gold again. So we have a perfect setup. Gold is cheap, down $700 from its highs. It's hated, as everyone gave up after 2013, and nobody is back in yet. Lastly, the uptrend has returned this year. We have everything I want to see in an investment. Best of all, now is the optimal time to own gold. Remember, when both gold and paper money pay zero-percent interest, investors prefer gold over paper. Right now, paper money is paying you zero. It's time for people to own gold.
  18. Subprime auto delinquencies in the US just topped the 2009 crisis... The IDES of MARCH came...and yea, went...with poor Marco Rubio out of the race, writes Bill Bonner in his Diary of a Rogue Economist. Yes, it was "Goodbye, Rubio Tuesday"...leaving Donald Trump and Hillarious Clinton way ahead of the pack in the race to win their parties' nominations. Meanwhile, a dear reader wrote in to complain that the Dow was up some 1,500 points since he acted on our gloomy view...and sold out of the market. But we hold to our opinion: This ship is sinking. As an investor, you face two kinds of risk: the risk of missing out on gains and the risk of taking losses. It's up to you whether you continue to bet on rising US stocks. But our view is you will be glad you got out when you did. We all live under a death sentence. Markets...societies...and our very lives must follow an unstoppable pattern. We breathe in...and then we breathe out. We are born...and every mother's son ever born from the beginning of time until today is programmed for death. Every ship ever built is destined for the bottom of the sea...or the scrap yard. Up,, out...expansion, contraction. Hey, don't blame us! We didn't invent it. That's just the way it is. And since that is the way it is: Vive la mort! We don't necessarily want it. But since it is inevitable, we will look forward to it, like a pair of new boots yearning for mud. There are times to go forward...and times to back up. There are times to buy. And there are times to refrain from embracing stocks. This is one of those times. The Fed has stood pat on rates since December. But the Japanese, the Chinese, and the Europeans have continued to try to goose up their economies with increasingly crackpot monetary policies. Much of the money thus created has found its way into US markets...which probably explains the refusal of the Dow to go down. It could be, of course, that we are totally wrong...and that some trend is in place we don't recognize. Stock markets are said to "discount the future". Maybe they see something we don't. Or maybe they are simply preparing for a more spectacular day of reckoning by drawing more mom-and-pop investors into deeper water; as always, we wait to find out. Still, it looks as though the bull market that began in the US in March 2009 is over. And the contraction is not limited to the stock market. Our economy, our society, and our body politic are all closing up...looking inward...turning their backs on the wider world. Yes, we are connecting the dots. It is not just the world of money that contracts and expands. The economy breathes, too...and so does our political world. Why is Donald J.Trump running so strongly in the Republican primaries? Why is National Front leader Marine Le Pen doing so well in France? How did Jeremy Corbyn – otherwise a nobody – become the leader of the second-largest party in Britain? Why is world trade plunging? Why are inflation expectations running at about 1% for the next decade...despite the biggest increase in central bank balance sheets – the monetary footings of the entire system – in history? Why are growth rates in Europe, Japan, and the US at their lowest levels since World War II? And why is $7 trillion of government debt – about one-third of all issuance – now trading at sub-zero yields? "Economists fire warning shot on risks of negative interest rates," reported the Financial Times in a front-page story last week. "Japan's negative interest backfire..." it added, again on the front page, two days later. Why? Because we are breathing out. Borders are tightening up. Barriers are erected. The "globalism" heralded by New York Times columnist Thomas Friedman and others as a solution to all the world's problems is giving way to "nationalism". The expansive E-Z money world of the last 30 years is losing air. Yesterday brought news that consumer savings from the lower price of oil is NOT leading to greater consumer spending...not even in autos. Bloomberg: While current spending slacks off, past spending continues to rattle its chains. Newsmax: We have promised a look at a deeper malaise. This is it. It is not just the threat of a bear market on Wall Street. Not just a grumpy mood of the voters threatening the Establishment. It is something bigger...deeper...something unstoppable... More dots to come.
  19. I smell Luigi ...... and it stinks
  20. March 3, 2016 Bangkok, Thailand In the middle of a heated battle against my jetlag yesterday, I finally decided to exercise the nuclear option and turn on CNBC in order to stay awake. I figured someone would say something completely ridiculous, and it would get my blood boiling enough to power through the next couple of hours. Within minutes I saw a top economist for Moody’s (one of the largest rating agencies in the world) saying that there are absolutely zero signs of recession. Boom. I was suddenly so wide-awake it was like that adrenaline scene from Pulp Fiction. I couldn’t believe what I had just heard. Moody’s. No recession. Seriously? In addition to being criminally complicit in committing widespread fraud that fueled the housing bubble ten years ago, Moody’s takes advantage of every opportunity to show the world that they don’t have a clue when it comes to economic forecasts. It’s like what Churchill said about democracy-- it’s the worst form of government, except for all the others. Well, Moody’s is the worst rating agency and economic forecaster… except for all the others. These are the same guys (along with their colleagues at S&P, Fitch, etc.) who totally missed the boat on the housing market and slapped pristine credit ratings on subprime mortgage bonds. They also missed the boat on the subsequent banking crisis, giving strong ratings to Lehman Brothers and AIG right up through September 2008. Lehman, of course, went bust that month. And AIG had to be bailed out by the taxpayer. Moody’s and the gang also missed the rest of the global financial crisis, the collapse of Iceland, Greece’s bankruptcy, and just about every other significant financial event since… forever. These guys are so drunk on their own Kool-Aid that in October 2007, Moody’s announced that “the economy is not going to slide away into recession.” In December 2007, they called the bottom in the housing market, suggesting that prices would not fall any further. Of course, the following year, the entire world was engulfed in the biggest financial crisis since the Great Depression. Moody’s didn’t see it coming. Wall Street didn’t see it coming. The Federal Reserve didn’t see it coming. Governments didn’t see it coming. Everyone assumed that the good times would last forever. So when the agency that consistently fails to predict recession predicts that there will be no recession, you can pretty much guess what’s going to happen next. This is what virtually assures negative interest rates in America. Central banks almost invariably cut interest rates amid economic slowdown. And over the last seven recessions in the Land of the Free, the Federal Reserve has cut interest rates an average of 5.68%. The smallest cut was in the 1990 recession when the Fed lowered rates by 2.5%. The greatest was in 1982 when the Fed slashed rates by a massive 9%. Think about it-- rates right now are just 0.25%. So even with a tiny cut the Fed is almost guaranteed to take interest rates into negative territory in the next recession. We can see the effects of this in Europe and Japan where negative interest rates already exist. Negative interest rates destroy banks. They eat into bank profits and force them to hold money losing toxic assets. Bank balance sheets become riskier, and people start trying to withdraw their money as a result. In Japan (which just recently made interest rates negative), one of the fastest selling items is home safes, which people are buying in order to hold physical cash. In Europe (where negative interest rates have existed for a while longer), bank controls have already been put in place to prevent people from withdrawing too much of their own money out of the banking system. This is a form of capital controls-- a tool that desperate governments use to trap your savings within a failed system and steal your prosperity. Wherever you see negative interest rates you are bound to see capital controls close behind. In light of this data there are fundamentally two courses of action. 1) Hope. Pretend that everything is going to be OK until the end of time. 2) Action. Take sensible steps BEFORE any of the metaphor hits the fan. One of the easiest things you can do is withdraw some physical cash out of the banking system. Buy a safe and hold 50s and 20s (they might ban the Benjamins, so avoid $100 bills). And don’t take out more than a few thousand dollars at a time. It’s hard to imagine you’re worse off for keeping a safe full of cash. Even if nothing bad ever happens in the banking system, you can still use the cash. And all you’re missing out on is 0.01% interest in your checking account. Big deal. But if the trend continues and capital controls arise, the value of cash (and gold for that matter) will go through the roof. And you’ll wish you had acquired some while you still had the chance. Until tomorrow, Simon Black Founder,
  21. February 29, 2016 En route to Hong Kong I had an amazing time this weekend sharing the stage at an investment conference in Miami, with other speakers like Robert Kiyosaki, Peter Schiff, and G. Edward Griffin among others. During a panel on the future of money and banking we discussed how the financial system is rapidly losing control of its own product, i.e. money, in the same way that the music industry has lost control of its product. In the past there used to be a handful of large record labels that controlled the distribution of music across the world. In the same way, our financial system was set up for a handful of banks to tightly control the distribution of money across the world to the point that no financial transaction could occur without a bank inserting itself in the middle. But like music, this model is rapidly changing. Just as you can have now access an unlimited catalog of albums without ever setting foot in a record store, we are now in a position to conduct financial transactions entirely outside of the banking system. Every single function of a bank, whether to save, borrow, exchange, or transfer money, can all be done better, cheaper, and more efficiently outside of the banking system. Rather than going to a bank with hat in hand, you can now fund your startup through an online crowd-sourcing platform. More importantly, dollar dominance is waning. The dollar has been the dominant reserve currency since the end of WWII. But the US government has abused this privileged position so many times, with constant bullying of other nations and threatening to excommunicate foreign banks from the US financial system. So now other nations are quickly coming together to create an alternative system that no longer depends on America. Jim Rickards, author of Currency Wars, spoke about a meeting that he had with senior officials at the US Department of Treasury. Jim had expressed concerns about the dollar losing its status, or at least significant market share, as the world’s reserve currency. And as I kept telling the audience this weekend, this isn’t a question of “what if?” it’s a question of “what is.” The government of Iran, for example, has already decided to be paid in euros for oil instead of dollars. And the government of Brazil almost immediately jumped on the bandwagon to trade with Iran outside of the US financial system. These are major blows to the dollar, and all this just happened within the last couple of weeks. Yet as Jim Rickards continued his story, senior officials at the Treasury Department refused to acknowledge that the US dollar would ever lose its status and power in the world. Jim said he felt like he was in London in 1913, with British bureaucrats pounding the table about how the British pound sterling rules the world. This is a total fantasy. As we discussed in Friday’s analysis of the US government’s latest financial reports, the government is totally bankrupt to the tune of negative $18.2 trillion. The Federal Reserve has printed itself into insolvency. And the entire US financial system is underpinned by the greatest level of debt that has ever existed in the history of the world. There is no nation and no currency entitled to the top spot forever. History shows that wealth and power routinely change. And Robert Kiyosaki added that there’s never been a change this big, nor so many people unprepared. I tend to agree. Just looking at the sheer size of the $200 trillion debt bubble, there’s never been a change of this magnitude. And given that more than half of Americans have less than a thousand dollars in savings, it’s clear that too many people are unprepared. In my own remarks, I discussed all the striking similarities between 2008 (when the world erupted in a massive financial crisis), and where we are today. Our financial system is loaded with risk. Insolvent governments, insolvent central banks, dangerous levels of illiquidity, negative interest rates, early signs of capital controls. Again- this isn’t “what if”. It’s “what is”. G. Edward Griffin, author of the exceptional The Creature from Jekyll Islandabout the Federal Reserve quoted Sun Tzu, suggesting that if you “know your enemy and know yourself you need not fear the result of a hundred battles.” I call this having a Plan B. It means understanding what the real risks are (and what they’re not). And taking sensible steps to do something about it. After learning about the risks and solutions, and then creating a sensible Plan B, you’ll never find yourself complaining that your new bank is too safe. Or that it’s too hard for the government to confiscate your assets. Or that your tax bill is too low. Or that your retirement plan is too exciting. These are all things that make sense no matter what happens next. Or what doesn’t. Until tomorrow, Simon Black Founder,
  22. February 26, 2016 Miami, USA Hot off the presses, the US government just published its audited financial statements this morning, signed and sealed by Treasury Secretary Jack Lew. These reports are intended provide an accurate accounting of government finances, just like any big corporation would do. And once again, the US government’s financial condition has declined significantly from the previous year. For 2015, the government reports $3.2 trillion in total assets. This includes everything from financial assets like bank balances to physical assets like tanks, bullets, aircraft carriers, and the federal highway system. Curiously, the single biggest line item amongst these listed assets is the $1.2 trillion in student loans that are owed to the government by the young people of America. This is pretty extraordinary when you think about it. 37% of the government’s total reported assets are student loans, which is now considered one of the most precarious bubbles in finance. $1.2 trillion is similar to the size of the subprime mortgage market back in 2008. And delinquency rates are rising, now at 11.5% according to Federal Reserve data. Plus, it’s simply astonishing that so much of the federal government’s asset base is tantamount to indentured servitude as young people pay off expensive university degrees that barely land them jobs making coffee at Starbucks. On the other side of the equation are a reported $21.5 trillion in liabilities, giving the government an official net worth of negative $18.2 trillion. This is down from last year’s negative $17.7 trillion and $16.9 trillion the year prior. It just keeps getting worse. But there’s one thing that’s even more incredible about all of this. You see, each year these financial statements are audited by the government’s in-house agency known as the Government Accountability Office (GAO). All big companies do this. They publish financial statements, which are then reviewed by an independent audit firm. Auditors are a critical component of the financial reporting process. It’s their responsibility to make sure that shareholders and the public can have confidence in a company’s financial statements. When Apple publishes an annual report, auditors go through all the books of the company and make sure that management is accurately representing the company’s true condition. Thus when an auditor issues a failing grade, or what’s known as a qualified opinion, there’s usually hell to pay. At the very hint of impropriety a company’s stock price will tank immediately. People get fired. SEC investigations are launched. And now based on US securities law and section 404 of the Sarbanes-Oxley Act from 2002, senior executives can face criminal charges if their companies receive a failing grade from their auditors. This is serious stuff. Yet year after year the GAO gives the federal government a failing grade in its audit report of America’s financial statements. In this latest report, not only did the GAO chastise the federal government for its “unsustainable fiscal path”, but they state that the federal government consistently fails to prepare “reliable and complete financial information-- both for individual federal entities and for the federal government as a whole.” The Department of Defense, Department of Housing and Urban Development, and the Department of Agriculture are all singled out for their failure to prepare complete and accurate financial statements. This is corroborated by a report published last year stating that the Defense Department has somehow “misplaced” $8.5 trillion of taxpayer money over the last 20 years. The GAO cites other material weaknesses in the government’s reporting of supposed cost reductions in Medicare and Social Security. In all, the GAO calculates that these financial uncertainties total $27.9 trillion, suggesting that the government’s true financial condition is far worse than reported. Bottom line-- if this were a private company, Barack Obama and Jack Lew would be wearing dayglo orange jumpsuits in court while facing felony fraud charges. It’s not just the $18.2 trillion in negative net worth. Or the $41+ trillion (by their own calculations) in the Social Security shortfall. It’s the fact that they can’t even stand in front of the American people with an honest accounting of how pitiful the financial situation really is. The government of the United States is totally, desperately, hopelessly bankrupt. And they become even more insolvent with each passing year. Nearly every single dominant superpower throughout history was eventually consumed by its unsustainable finances. And in their decline from power, bankrupt governments rely on a simple playbook to desperately try to maintain the status quo by every means available. They destroy freedom. They impose a police and surveillance state. They seize assets. They wage campaigns of violence and intimidation. They impose capital controls. Cash controls. People controls. Whatever it takes. This time is not different. The finances of the US government are obvious, as is the trend. We’re not talking about what ‘might happen’ or ‘could happen’. We’re talking about what IS happening. And this is not a consequence free environment. Have a good weekend, Simon Black Founder, PS. Tomorrow I’m holding a special webinar to discuss HOW you can actually build a credible Plan B and protect yourself from the risks in this system. There is no charge to attend. But the webinar is not free. It requires an investment in your time. And I intend to make sure you receive a very high return on that investment. This is your last chance to sign up before tomorrow’s event.
  23. What can we say, some people got conned your friend was one of them. But really are you going to spend a fortune and priceless personal time to claw back a couple of thousands dollars. Texastorm is right, I'd look at it as a lesson learned, and your friend who has sadly passed didn't have to realise the error of his ways. Sometimes it's just not worth fighting, but if it is a matter of principle to you then go for it, get justice for your brother. I fear you might be at the tail end of numerous claims against this guy though, and if he's not already in prison would have already declared bankruptcy.
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