Wednesday, February 10, 2016

Peter Schiff discusses Wall Street’s tumble and what it means for our 401Ks


CEO of Euro Pacific Capital discusses Wall Street’s tumble and what it means for our 401Ks.


Sunday, February 7, 2016

This bubble is bigger than the previous two combined


National Alliance Securities Global Strategist Andy Brenner and Euro Pacific Capital Chief Global Strategist Peter Schiff on the markets, commodities and the U.S. economy.


Wednesday, February 3, 2016

Gold is still going to $5,000: Peter Schiff


Gold prices plunged more than 2 percent Thursday on the heels of the first Federal Reserve interest rate hike in nearly a decade. The commodity is now sitting near its lowest level since 2010, and with 8 ½ trading sessions left in 2015, the commodity is on track for its third straight year of losses — which would be the longest losing streak since 1998. But despite the horrid returns, one noted gold bug is sticking to his claims that the commodity could soon surge.

On CNBC's "Futures Now" Thursday, Peter Schiff stood behind his previous call that gold will reach $5,000. "It's still going to go there," said Schiff when he was asked about his uber-bullish prediction. "I don't think there's that much downside [in gold] because I think most of this is already built into the price," he added.

- Source, CNBC

Monday, February 1, 2016

Peter Schiff and Peter Morici discuss the Fed’s decision on interest rates



CEO of Euro Pacific Capital, Peter Schiff, joins economist, professor of business at the University of Maryland to discuss the Fed’s decision on interest rates, the cost of carpet bombing ISIS, and a report that people need $1 million or more to retire.




Friday, January 22, 2016

Obama’s State of the Union Address | Peter Schiff and Stefan Molyneux


United States President Barack Obama delivered just his final State of the Union address – but unfortunately the facts don’t serve his fictional narrative.

Stefan Molyneux and Peter Schiff go through Obama’s address and discuss the state of the economy, the stock market crash, misleading unemployment numbers, the illusion of job creation, Federal Reserve interest rates, climate change talking points and much much more!

Peter Schiff is an economist, financial broker/dealer, author, frequent guest on national news, the host of the Peter Schiff Show Podcast, the CEO of Euro Pacific Capital and the Chairmain of Schiff Gold.


Monday, January 18, 2016

Fed's Next Move Will Be More Easing Once Recession Hits

Peter Schiff, CEO of Euro Pacific Capital, warns investors not to believe the hype that the Federal Reserve’s interest-rate hike reflects confidence in a strengthening economy.

No, just the opposite, he told Newsmax TV.

“The next recession is about to begin and there's a good chance that it's already here or it will begin early in 2017,” he told Newsmax TV’s “The Hard Line.”

The Fed on Wednesday lifted its key interest rate by a quarter point to a range of 0.25 to 0.5 percent, up from near zero for the first time since December 2008.

“The only reason the Fed is raising rates is to try to show that they have confidence in the economy, but the reality is they have no confidence in the economy and they're trying to cover up those fears with this symbolic rate hike. But they're going to have to figure out how to reverse course unfortunately. They're going to be doing QE4 next year, they're not going to be raising rates again,” he said.

To be sure, Fed policymakers have slightly lowered their projections for short-term interest rates over the next three years, a sign that policymakers may move slowly after their first rate increase in seven years, the AP reported.

More Fed policymakers now expect the short-term rate will be 1.38 percent or below at the end of 2016 than in previous projections in September. And they forecast the rate will be 2.38 percent at the end of 2017 and 3.25 percent at the end of 2018, both a quarter-point lower than in September, according to projections released Wednesday.

Still, the Fed's forecasts for the U.S. economy and interest rates have proven too optimistic for most of the recovery from the Great Recession. A year ago, for example, their projection for short-term rates at the end of 2016 was nearly double what it is now.

But Schiff doesn’t see it that way at all.

“I don't think this is the beginning of the hiking cycle. This is the end of it. See, normally when the Federal Reserve begins to raise interest rates, they do it early in the recovery. The economy still has a lot of upward momentum, but the Fed has waited so long, this recovery is almost over,” he said.

“I mean we're still practically at 0 and that shows you how little confidence the Fed has in the economy that after supposedly seven years of recovery, that's all we get. And again, we're going to go back to 0 very quickly,” he said.

“In fact, they may bring rates negative. That's what might be in our future. Not only negative real rates, which we've already had because the rate of inflation is higher than the rate of interest, but we might actually have negative rates the way they have them now in parts of Europe and again, they're going to do another round of quantitative easing. It's unfortunate,” he explained.

“Cheap money isn't coming to an end, we're about to be showered with it. QE4 could be bigger than QE1, 2 and 3 combined. And it's not because this helps. It doesn't help. We would have been better off had the Fed never done any of this," he explained.

"We don't have a real recovery. All we have is a bubble and that bubble prevented a legitimate recovery and so now the U.S. economy is in much worse shape economically than it was just prior to the 2008 financial crisis and so now the next financial crisis, which the Fed has created, is going to be much worse than the last one.”


- Source, NewsMax



Thursday, January 14, 2016

Deja Vu All Over Again


I forgot to mention that in 2001, before the Dow and the S&P collapsed, there was so much evidence that the market was in trouble as the Dot com bubble had already burst the year before, taking most tech stocks with it. But the rationalization at the time was that the problem was "contained" to that one sector.

Sound familiar? I also miss spoke when I said it was different in 2001. Actually it was very similar. It was 2008 that was different. I was referring to the dollar, oil, and the global economy, and I meant to say that while it was different in 2008 in that the dollar was at record lows and oil at record highs, 2001 was very similar to today, with the dollar very strong, oil very weak, and most of the concerns being about the global economy rather than the domestic.

But regardless of the similarities or differences, the outcomes where the same, just progressively worse. In that respect, history is about to repeat!




Sunday, January 3, 2016

Fed is playing a "dangerous" game: Schiff


The Fed funds futures are now pricing in a nearly 70 percent chance of a December rate hike, but one market pundit insists it's not going to happen.

On CNBC's "Fast Money," longtime Fed critic Peter Schiff said Janet Yellen is doing nothing more than kicking the can down the road. He spoke after the release Wednesday of the minutes from the Fed's October meeting. The minutes signaled hawkish sentiment for a rate hike next month.

"According to the minutes, a rate hike has been a possibility all year long and it hasn't happened," Schiff said. The statement put a particular emphasis on economic data between now and the next meeting. "I don't see how that's any different than anything they've said all year round and how people could read those minutes and jump to the conclusion that a rate hike is a lock."

Instead, Schiff believes that the Fed is simply suggesting it will hike because Yellen does not want to admit that the "economy is decelerating." The contrarian pointed to weak earnings from major retailers as just one indication of an economic slowdown.
- Source, CNBC

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