Seeking Alpha

Mike Stathis

 
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  • Censored Again [View instapost]
    Eli it's funny how I have seen SE publish articles on mutual fund window dressing; a completely useless article I might add. It is clar SA has gone to great lengths to censor me and I am aware of the other tactics used to move my once top viewership down to nothing, such as article positioning and other tactics. This will all be addressed in my book on the media. It's both shocking and hilarious how SA has positioned individuals to receive tremendous exposure of their content despite the fact that they had no clue what was going on a couple of years ago. In other cases, SA has specifically highlighted those associated with CNBC. All one has to do is check the top 20 followed contributors...dig deep people and you will see trash, misaligned agendas and CNBC followers. SA has even removed me from the contributor list. It's shocking to see so many absolutely clueless contributors with 20 and 50 times the number of followers as me. The reaosn of course is that SA hides my articles and often does ot publish them, while promoting others.
    Jun 17 05:24 PM | Likes Like |Link to Comment
  • Why Shifting to Natural Gas Won't Reduce Energy Prices [View article]
    It’s always entertaining to pop back every so often and read comments from individuals who spend most of their time glued to CNBC, gold bug sites and other propaganda designed to take their money. These are the same individuals who never make money in the stock market and become upset when they are stuck holding the empty bag. They expect to read the same inaccurate views elsewhere. And when they are told the truth, they become upset and express their ignorance. It’s a highly predictable sequence of events and it’s quite funny. It's come to characterize sheep behavior.

    It is clear Boone Pickens has very little knowledge about how things work. If by now you do not understand how the dollar-oil link serves as the key to America’s Ponzi scheme, you are lost. Apparently, Pickens does not understand this. If he did, he would realize there is no way to escape OPEC in our lifetime. What Pickens does understand is that he can herd the sheep who foolishly tune into his propaganda.

    Furthermore, for those who think solar energy cannot replace fossil fuels, I suggest you speak with true UNBIASED industry experts, not oil company hacks and researchers who rely on industry research dollars. The fact is that in the future, all forms of energy will come from solar and bio-solar. This is a long time away, but it will be even longer if delays continue. There are only a few research groups in the world that conduct this type of research. I was in one of these groups.

    It would be wise for those of you wish to express an opinion without looking like sheep to first research the source for which you attempt to criticize. I was involved in energy research before many of you were old enough to vote, so I know for a fact that the technology (various forms of alternative energy) has been available for many years.

    Wind power is not reliable and is only feasible is certain regions. Do some research.

    Pickens only wants to promote wind power to gain control over the water supply to north Texas. Do some research.

    I suppose it is difficult for those lacking expertise in the area to know the difference, but I stated “bioenergy” NOT biofuels. Notice I said “not ethanol.” There is a big difference. Bioenergy in this context implies the use of energy via biological systems, such as genetically modified photosynthetic and other organisms.

    Ridiculous assumptions as shown by many of the comments confirm just how naïve and unsophisticated most readers are. For instance, one reader states that I am anti-natural gas. I have actually invested in natural gas over the past year. What is your basis for these ridiculous claims? Do you have brain disease?

    Others who state that public transit is not an issue have not examined the data. Stating one’s personal experience which is centered upon erroneous assumptions is a game fool’s play. I do research. Perhaps if you had spent some time in Europe and noticed how they do well without cars all over the place, you might understand the message. Instead you are likely to have been fooled by the "Ford tough" truck ads. Does riding in a gas-guzzling truck compensate for some of your shortfalls, as Ford implies it can?

    As for one commenter’s citation of one of the “leading physicists in the world” recommending the use of gas over oil, let me first state that physicists lack expertise in fossil fuels. You need to ask chemists about this. Second, physicists do not understand the economics of fossil fuels, nor do they understand how these commodities are traded and manipulated in the markets, nor do they (apparently) understand the dollar-oil link. Much of what physicists state and know is not useful when outside a vacuum. I would tend to believe what someone has to say who has expertise in energy, and has science and investment pedigrees. Such a person has a better perspective. Check my credentials.

    It appears that one of the better informed commenters is a farmer, who understands the truth about ethanol. Let me add that natural gas is being sold (by those who stand to gain financially) with a similar illusion. Time will prove me to be right, much as it has in the past.

    Of course, cowards often become outspoken when hiding behind a computer screen. And their ignorance is magnified by watching CNBC and reading 99.99% of the print and Internet media. Their minds have been hijacked by the criminal media industry, which works for corporate America and Wall Street. And they have no idea how they are being controlled. This is why these bubbles continue over and over. It’s too much of an opportunity for the criminals to exploit the sheep because taking their money is too easy. The sheep have short memories and low IQs. And they are suduced by media celebrity status over those with far superior track records. The sheep do not bother to research the track records of the so-called experts the media promotes. Figure it out kids. You're being taken in the game of life. It's time to wake up. Even Al Gore realized how easy it is to get rich fooling the sheep using his celebrity status. As a result most people actually think global warming is valid. Gore is already counting his money.

    Part of the solution to combat ignorance is to listen, analyze and conduct research before you speak. I suppose in this day and age of impulsive activities that have been embedded into pop culture by media giants as a way to lower your IQ so you will be easier to control (texting and twittering) I should not expect much.

    I have come to expect low IQs and a complete lack of understanding by most who read this site. In addition to being censored and having my articles hidden so that they are not seen by many, it explains why I rarely waste my time here. Most sheep cannot be saved. It’s like talking to a rock.

    Finally, to those of you who are not yet familiar with my track record, I suggest you getup to speed. Otherwise, you are likely to do what many others have in the past after being laughed at due to your ignorance; delete your ID and come back with another.

    Here is a good portion of my track record (link below). If you can prove there is another expert who can match it, please submit your argument according to the criteria on my website and you will receive $100,000.

    www.avaresearch.com/ar...

    Is there anyone else who would dare issue such a reward? Of course not, because the so-called experts you see and read in the media are hacks and snakeoil salesmen, NOT pure researcher analysts and investment strategists.

    That pretty much says it all. Thank you. Now go back to CNBC so you can lose more money. And I’ll be on the opposite side of your losing trades just as I have in the past.

    I'm not here to make friends. I'm here to wake the sheep up. Perhaps God will appreciate my undertaking of this impossible task.
    Jun 10 10:54 PM | Likes Like |Link to Comment
  • Freaked-Out Friday: Has CNBC Gone Too Far? [View article]
    If there's one way to have an article featured on the home page of SA, it's to put CNBC, Cramer, or Buffett in the title. It's a shame people are spending their time focusing on noise rather than sifting through the smoke.

    The ability to see clearly leads to investment greatness. I can't imagine anyone doing well in the stock market who wastes time on CNBC, much less bothering to read on the daly drama of this hack network.

    Do yourselves a favor and turn the channel. Focus on things that matter from people who have no agendas. You will be a much wiser and more successful investor if you do. Stop and think before you act. This is just as important when setting of a trade as it is when deciding what to watch or read.
    May 21 04:06 PM | 6 Likes Like |Link to Comment
  • Why I Stay Clear of Banks as an Investment [View article]
    Yes I understand that. But virtually everyone has been fooled by this approach (having these doomers on CNBC).

    You see, these guys and gals abide by the unwritten rules of the financial media. One rule is that you cannot bring up the fact that the banking executives should be in prison for securities fraud. They caused this collapse.

    There are many other rules. In general, the deal is this. You must not say anything that will compromise the criminal activities of the media's financial sponsors - Wall Street. For instance, have you ever heard anyone discuss the fact that Bill Gross is actually charging what could be argued as illegally high fees for his bond fund? Or the fact that mutual funds are the WORST investment in a bear market?

    SA did not publish these pieces I wrote exposing these issues. I suggest you check my site and you will see the truth. The media has these doomers on as a way to draw viewers back to Wall Street because these guys are clowns. CNBC banned me beginning in 2007. They knew I would expose the truth about America.

    All others in the media are either ignorant of what is going on, or else are NOT telling you the FULL truth. And they do this because they put their financial interests ahead of their moral responsibilities. If you are only getting part of the truth, that is often just as bad as getting a lie. It is always the fine details that matter the most, as say, Peter Schiff now realizes. Without the fine details, you will not be delivering the truth; you will not be delivering valuable insight that helps investors profit or avoid losses.

    And you are correct. CNBC has made these clowns RICH. Most people do not realize this, but it is a key fact to keep in mind because it explains why they ultimately are on the media's side, which is on the side of Wall Street. These hacks understand that if they do as the media wants, they can become millionaires by luring the sheep audience into their funds, newsletters, books, etc. I CANNOT BE BOUGHT OFF. Check my site and read everything if you can, especially my pieces on the media and you will begin to see the truth. I have studied the tactics and psychology used by the financial media to deceive its audience and I will be righting a book exposing everything. As long as the masses keep getting fooled, the media will continue acting as partner in crime with Wall Street.

    Here is a good start

    www.avaresearch.com/ar...
    Mar 23 01:53 AM | 1 Like Like |Link to Comment
  • Book Review: The Big Short [View article]
    When I see books such as this praised by people, I become confused. While Lewis may well be a great AUTHOR (albeit with the help of professional editors), I ask you how people can be drawn to the drama of this collapse when so many of you have suffered.

    When I see that one commenter seems excited that the movies rights have already been sold to Paramount, I think to myself that America's Paris Hiltonesque media is alive and well, but only because there is demand from the masses.

    I find it amazing how so many authors (most of which are from the media who missed everything and chose to interview the cheerleaders we call economists, who remained in denial and thus caused a good deal of your losses) come out now after you have lost a good deal of your money, perhaps your job or home, and you actually support these individuals; the same individuals who were partly to blame for your losses.

    And of course, these books have no meaningful content that will help you navigate this storm. All they do is dramatize these events. Stop and think about that. Do you now see how you are being played?

    Yet, because most people are followers, they are drawn to things even when they are useless and even detrimental. This herd mentality is precisely why people keep getting burned in the market over and over. I have not seen or heard one person stand up and state the obvious - "wait a minute here; this book does nothing to help any of us through this economic collapse. And why should we reward authors who dramatize these events? Should we not shun them and reward authors who write books with real content?"

    I suppose my thoughts are a lost cause for most, as I can recall reading Liar's Poker many years ago in my early days on Wall Street, thinking I would obtain some valuable insight from the book. I was so bored and disappointed with the novel that I never finished it.

    In my opinion, investors should restrict their reading of novels to other issues. That would improve the quality of investment books through supply-demand forces. As long as you all line up for investment novels, there will be fewer valuable books published to warn you of the next collapse.

    Furthermore, if anyone knows what happened, it would be those of us who actually predicted it in detail in advance.

    But of course, if the media pumps something, most people embrace it without bothering to question the logic. It is truly amazing.

    Of course, this just how I see things. Everyone is different. Please have a look at these links and you might better understand my perspective.

    www.avaresearch.com/fi...

    www.avaresearch.com/fi...

    www.avaresearch.com/fi...
    Mar 22 02:00 AM | 1 Like Like |Link to Comment
  • Michael Lewis on Wall Street's Delusion [View article]
    When I see books such as this praised by people, I truly wonder what is going on in their head. While Lewis may well be a great AUTHOR (albeit with the help of professional editors), I ask you how people can be drawn to the drama of this collapse when so many of you have suffered.

    When I see that one commenter seems excited that the movies rights have already been sold to Paramount, I think to myself that America's Paris Hiltonesque media is alive and well, but only because there is demand from the masses.

    I find it amazing how so many authors (most of which are from the media who missed everything and chose to interview the cheerleaders we call economists, who remained in denial and thus caused a good deal of your losses) come out now after you have lost a good deal of your money, perhaps your job or home, and you actually support these individuals; the same individuals who were partly to blame for your losses.

    And of course, these books have no meaningful content that will help you navigate this storm. All they do is dramatize these events. Stop and think about that. Do you now see how you are being played?

    Yet, because most people are followers, they are drawn to things even when they are useless and even detrimental. This herd mentality is precisely why people keep getting burned in the market over and over. I have not seen or heard one person stand up and state the obvious - "wait a minute here; this book does nothing to help any of us through this economic collapse. And why should we reward authors who dramatize these events? Should we not shun them and reward authors who write books with real content?"

    I suppose my thoughts are a lost cause for most, as I can recall reading Liar's Poker many years ago in my early days on Wall Street, thinking I would obtain some valuable insight from the book. I was so bored and disappointed with the novel that I never finished it.

    In my opinion, investors should restrict their reading of novels to other issues. That would improve the quality of investment books through supply-demand forces. As long as you all line up for investment novels, there will be fewer valuable books published to warn you of the next collapse.

    Furthermore, if anyone knows what happened, it would be those of us who actually predicted it in detail in advance.

    But of course, if the media pumps something, most people embrace it without bothering to question the logic. It is truly amazing.

    Of course, this just how I see things. Everyone is different. Please have a look at these links and you might better understand my perspective.

    www.avaresearch.com/fi...

    www.avaresearch.com/fi...

    www.avaresearch.com/fi...
    Mar 22 01:56 AM | Likes Like |Link to Comment
  • The Big Short [View article]
    When I see books such as this praised by people, I truly wonder what is going on in their head. While Lewis may well be a great WRITER (albeit with the help of professional editors), I ask you how people can be drawn to the drama of this collapse when so many of you have suffered.

    When I see that one commenter seems excited that the movies rights have already been sold to Paramount, I think to myself that America's Paris Hiltonesque media is alive and well, but only because there is demand from the masses.

    I find it amazing how so many authors (most of which are from the media who missed everything and chose to interview the cheerleaders we call economists, who remained in denial and thus caused a good deal of your losses) come out now after you have lost a good deal of your money, perhaps your job or home, and you actually support these individuals; the same individuals who were partly to blame for your losses.

    And of course, these books have no meaningful content that will help you navigate this storm. All they do is dramatize these events. Stop and think about that. Do you now see how you are being played?

    Yet, because most people are followers, they are drawn to things even when they are useless and even detrimental. This herd mentality is precisely why people keep getting burned in the market over and over. I have not seen or heard one person stand up and state the obvious - "wait a minute here; this book does nothing to help any of us through this economic collapse. And why should we reward authors who dramatize these events. Should we not shun them and reward authors who write books with real content? I suppose my thoughts are lost, as I can recall reading Liar's Poker many years ago in my early days on Wall Street, thinking I would obtain some valuable insight from the book. I was so bored and disappointed with the novel that I never finished it.

    In my opinion, investors should restrict their reading of novels to other issues. That would improve the quality of investment books through supply-demand forces. As long as you all line up for investment novels, there will be fewer valuable books published to warn you of the next collapse.


    Furthermore, if anyone knows what happened, it would be those of us who actually predicted it in detail in advance.

    Of course, this just how I see things. Everyone is different. Please have a look at these links and you might better understand my perspective.

    www.avaresearch.com/fi...

    www.avaresearch.com/fi...

    www.avaresearch.com/fi...

    Mar 22 01:51 AM | Likes Like |Link to Comment
  • Why I Stay Clear of Banks as an Investment [View article]
    In response to Doug and wobatus,

    I have concern for anyone who does not have an "emotional" resentment for the actions of the financial industry. Perhaps you have forgotten the full impact of their actions, or the extent of the fraud. Here is an example that you are unlikely aware of; the case of WaMu's unlawful seizure and the illegal activities leading up to this historic heist.

    www.avaresearch.com/ar...

    www.avaresearch.com/ar...

    Also, you should note that I stated that I never invested in banks, which means even before this charade. So it is not emotion that serves as my impetus.

    As well, if you check my previous articles on my website, you will see that I have addressed the incompetence and criminal activities from Washington, which facilitated financial fraud. avaresearch.com

    Also, I have previously addressed the uselessness of the airlines (and auto) industry from an investment standpoint. See "Industries to Avoid, Industries to Buy"
    www.avaresearch.com/ar...

    I actually advised readers in one of my books "Cashing in on the Real Estate Bubble (2007) that they should short the mortgage stocks and banks. Here are some excerpts from this book (skip to the middle of the document)

    www.avaresearch.com/fi...

    Furthermore, if you check my previous articles, there were many times whereby I advised readers to short the banks all the way down. Thus, to state that I am "too emotionally would up to invest in the financials, either long or short" is factually not true.

    Finally, to assert that my stance on the banks was for the purpose of "driving traffic," I think you really need to take some time and examine my track record, the fact that the media has banned me for 3 years now. The fact is that I am unlike others who are complicit with the media's practice of misleading investors. These individuals will do anything for media exposure. For media exposure, you have to stay away from criticizing the banking executives. You have to lie or hide the truth. You have to either pump gold or proclaim a bull market. You have to be an extremist. And you certainly won't be a candidate for media coverage if you have a great track record. If you examine the guys in the media club (Roubini, Schiff, Shiller, etc.) you will see that they have poor track records. Some have been preaching doom for 15 years so they have no credibility. Others (like Roubini) have no idea what they are talking about. Shiller is a collector of data and his real estate forecasts have been wrong. As a result, he continues to zigzag.

    Seeking Alpha has actually effectively banned me because they too have become part of the mainstream media, partnering with CNBC. If I wanted to drive traffic, I would be like all others out there - I would deliver the same BS, rehash CNBC trash, and other mainstream media. No one who does not take the time to go through and read my archives will ever understand this. I was not even aware this article had been published. As you will note, the last article SA published from me was several months ago. Yet, I have published dozens of articles since then on my website.

    To others that claim I did not criticize the auto or oil industry for fraud, once again, you need to check my website archives.
    www.avaresearch.com/ar...

    A person cannot address everything in a single article, especially based upon what has happened over the past 3 years, unless they plan to turn an article into a book.

    To Free markets rule, I would argue that individual shareholders have 0 power to influence anything that happens with management. Funds own most of the shares. Sadly, America has not had a real free market system in decades. The current environment merely serves to highlight this unfortunate reality. America has transgressed into a nation whereby risk is socialized and profits are privatized; competition is stifled by lobbyist bribes to encourage Washington to pass laws favorable for corporate giants. As a result, America has become a nation of duopolies. Whether it's Microsoft or Google, ATT or Verizon and so on, today, consumers have very little choice relative to past decades.

    In conclusion, without mass outrage for the fraud and lack of prosecution of the banking executives who caused this crisis, you are facilitating another massive collapse down the road. Americans need to stop focusing on their greed and giving thumbs up to the banks just because they might have made a few bucks trading them. They need to look at the bigger picture and demand these criminals be sent to prison.

    Finally, if some such as Warren Buffett had written this article, most likely you all would accept what he has to say since the media has convinced you that he is "God." However, as the records indicate, with all due respect, Buffett cannot touch my track record. Have a look

    www.avaresearch.com/ar...

    Please note, I do not typically check comments here since I have given up fighting censorship I have received on SA, so if you have any followup, you should leave it on the article comment section on my site.



    Mar 10 08:23 PM | Likes Like |Link to Comment
  • Why I Stay Clear of Banks as an Investment [View article]
    Jane, that was a brilliant comment. You get it. Those who feel that it "okay" to seek profits from criminals usually end up biting the dust themselves, and would be first in line to do the same to others. There is a better way to make profits. Invest in real businesses that do not rely on bailouts and fraud. In addition, most investors apparently fail to realize the continued risk of the financial system.
    Mar 10 07:33 PM | 3 Likes Like |Link to Comment
  • Roubini's Clarification, Comments on the Economy [View article]
    oooooooooook.... let's rehash a clown who is tied into Washington and the "media club."

    With Roubini and the rest of the dog-and-pony show on CNBC, newspapers and so forth, I'd say investors might want to hear from fresh, unbiased forecasters.

    As many of the details as Schiff got wrong, at least he has professional asset management experience. Roubini soeaks in a vacuum.

    I suppose when you're trying to work your way into the media club, one of the best ways to do that is to promo its members.
    Jul 25 09:43 AM | Likes Like |Link to Comment
  • Boone Pickens Seeks Investors for Hedge Funds [View article]
    Pickens has no clue, nor do his 2 traders (based upon having spoken to one of them prior to the oil collapse to warn of a big correction). Let me say this...the guy I spoke with was completely clueless.

    How a $2 billion hedge fund could be primarily long in equities with no hedges, while sitting there day after day watching oil tank is beyond one's wildest imagination.

    But Pickens knows howthe game is played. And the game is all about hedge fund fees. What many fail to realize is that Pickens gained virtually all of his wealth (after making a final bet that was quite easy to call - the Canadian Oil Sands) a few years ago, which yielded $1.4 BILLION in hedge fund fees + carry for 2005 alone (I think it was '05). So of course he's at it again. I suppose if you can find suckers stupid enough to let you play with their money while skimming a nice slice off the top, why not?

    Throughout his history, Pickens never had much consistency. He has bet big and lost big, while occassionally hitting the jackpot. If he was smart, the next time he strikes it big (if there is a "next time") he would leave the table for good. Otherwise, based upon his history, he stands a chance at losing it all again.


    Jul 25 09:35 AM | Likes Like |Link to Comment
  • Books: Bear Stearns' Death Comes Alive in Kelly's 'Street Fighters' [View article]
    Okay, so....how does the book make me money?

    I think it's important to reexamine the broad perspective from the standpoint of most investors.

    I'd say the vast majority of investors are interested in ways to make back the huge losses they suffered rather than to read what is likely to be sensationalized drama about a bank failure.

    There is no place for investment-based novels in my view. Perhaps if you are Warren Buffett, Bill Gates, Michael Dell or some other multi-billionare, you might get satisfaction out of such books.

    But I would say that most people want to read truly valuable investment books that either teach them valuable skills or provide keen investment insights; something to consider.

    I view authors who try to dramatize financial catastrophes as nothing more than scavengers.

    And the last thing I'd do is read a book by a Wall Street shill. After all, the financial media is just as responsible as Wall Street for this charade via cover-ups, denials and lies. Let's not forget that.

    By supporting members of the media, you are insuring the perpetuity of more scams via "Darwinism."


    Jul 25 09:23 AM | 2 Likes Like |Link to Comment
  • Michelle Caruso-Cabrera, Charlie Gasparino Bash Finance Blogs [View article]



    On Jul 25 07:06 AM Beyond Trading wrote:

    > If you are a serious professional trader making money in the market
    > you switch off TV except those cases where Warren Buffett accepts
    > to give an interview. There are cases where it is interesting to
    > watch TV though, to check out what the herd is doing, Cramer, to
    > profit from the opposite side. As for the rest sorry but no time
    > and we do like money instead of losing it following others opinions

    With all due respect, you should NEVER watch TV for investment ideas UNLESS you want to see what the sheep are thinking and trade against their stupidity. I personally don't have the time for that trash and don't need to tweek out cheap trades like that.

    However, I invite you to read these 2 articles about Buffett before you decide again to listen to what he has to say .....

    www.avaresearch.com/ar...
    www.avaresearch.com/ar...


    I wonder if the CNBC bimbos have seen these articles....

    www.avaresearch.com/ar...
    www.avaresearch.com/ar...

    Everyone at CNBC deserves a very long prison sentence for censoring, manipulating the sheep who are stupid enough to watch them and serving as PAID hacks for Wall Street.
    Jul 25 08:57 AM | 3 Likes Like |Link to Comment
  • Bill Miller: 'The Worst Has Passed' [View article]
    BTW, I might have more faith in Miller if he wasn't in denial about his baldness. That combed-over hair look is really sad. Surely with all the BILLIONS of $$ extracted in fees over the years from his Value Trust fund (yes I said billions) you'd think he could afford a hair transplant.
    Jul 25 08:40 AM | 1 Like Like |Link to Comment
  • Bill Miller: 'The Worst Has Passed' [View article]
    Maxe Paul is right. The ONLY problem is that investoer sentiment drives market direction. However, the illusion can only persist for so long before reality sets in. If you understand what's truly going on, you might want to play this rally. if you don't you should sit this one out, wait patiently and get back in after the market corrects back down.

    FYI, I have still not altered my position on the financials from a year ago.... www.avaresearch.com/ar...

    bynd2009: "Most of these commentators would have looked like geniuses if they had bought GS at 73 and sold at 164 or BAC at 3 and sold it at 12 or if they prefer to play safer, buying PFF at 20 and selling at 32. Mr Miller had to eat crow for the past couple of years but he didn;t beat S&P a gazillion years in a row by being an IQ challenged average fund manager. As best as I could recall, the majority of fund managers fell on their collective faces during a good portion of last 18 months. Thus in stead of spitting venom at Mr. Miller, carefully examine if there is any good in his comments and implement them. If you can beat Mr. Miller, I am sure he will be the first one to complement you. Jul 25 12:40 AM |Report abuse| Link | Reply +30"

    I shorted GS at $155, and covered at $75 (documented in writing as an advance forecast). I didn't buy BAC at $3 or any other price (other to cover shorts) because I don't speculate. If I wanted to speculate, I'd play the futures market since the risk-reward is much better than with the financials.

    What I did do however, was advise readers to short the mortgage companies, banks and homebuilders in my book (released in Q1 of '07) - Cashing in on the Real Estate Bubble. Clients who listened to me performed by 95% - 200% in 08'. More conservative clients went to cash in mid-2007.

    Have a look ... www.avaresearch.com/fi...

    Then ask yourself why the media has black-balled me. Figure it out. It's a game designed to screw you. That's why they interview fund managers who pump up their holdings and the SEC never bothers to investigate whether they dumped them after the interview (after the sheep climbed aboard).
    Jul 25 08:33 AM | 2 Likes Like |Link to Comment
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