The REIT we’ll introduce today offers an extra degree of safety. It avoids physical real estate properties entirely, and instead invests primarily in mortgage securities that are effectively backed by the government. And they’re a better buy than government bonds.
One of many casualties of the coming corporate debt implosion.
Today, we’ll introduce a security that offers a higher margin of safety than the common stock, while still offering plenty of upside for investors.
Every once in a while, a financial panic or deep recession provides the rare chance to buy quality merchandise at fire-sale prices. The time isn't now, but it's coming.
Today, we've asked special guest editor Meb Faber to reveal the inner workings of one of his proprietary funds ⎼ and we're adding that fund to our portfolio for fully paid-up subscribers.
By special arrangement with the publisher, we’re happy to share an excerpt of trader, statistician, and risk analyst Nassim Taleb’s 2007 classic, The Black Swan: The Impact of the Highly Improbable.
Sorry, snowflakes, dirty energy is never going away. Instead, technologies have been, and will continue to be, developed to make coal (and other fossil fuel energy sources) cleaner and safer.
After the 2008 Financial Crisis, lawmakers beefed up banking regulations and cracked down on the irresponsible lending standards that inflated the housing bubble. But trying to regulate away the next crisis is like playing Whac-A-Mole: The next crisis is going to pop up in a brand-new hole.
We're calling the coming market carnage in corporate bonds The Greatest Legal Transfer of Wealth in History. The explosive growth, and deteriorating quality, of the “investment grade” bond universe will play a major role in the coming corporate debt crisis.
Last week, Qatar signed a deal to supply Germany with liquefied natural gas equivalent to around 6% of total pre-invasion German demand. And that was just a side dish compared to a deal sealed the previous week.