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Jackson Cash

Jackson Cash
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  • Are Central Banks Financing Governments By Printing Money? [View article]
    Central planners unite!

    Lets hope the masses don't see the monopoly of fraud capitalism at work in the USSA!

    License to steal and strangle everyone but the 1%? Check!

    END THE FED, END THE FASCIST FISCAL MONOPOLY ON US SOIL!
    Oct 1 11:49 AM | 1 Like Like |Link to Comment
  • 4 Large-Cap Bubble Stocks We Rate a Strong Sell [View article]
    The word "over" appeared more than 10x in your article.

    I will gladly take the other side of any tape you are on based on your writing.

    Here's a tip, go long NFLX and you can owe me a beer in 2 weeks.
    Jul 14 10:16 PM | 1 Like Like |Link to Comment
  • If It's Really All About Content, There's No Room For Netflix [View article]
    Garbage talk of a short book. Last I checked the T in the "level one" ticker was for three -- as in Level 3.

    NFLX is strong, with a long way to run. Even if they are threatened by competition or marginalization they are a prime acquisition target, not to mention I don't see HBO, or even Time Warner showing up on hardware (that isn't theirs) anytime soon.

    Traditional content provisions (like cable/satellite) are dying (GOOD RIDDANCE!). Revenue models hinging on advertising are dead.

    Looking at margin compression of Amazon, NFLX, etc, the space is wide open.

    LVLT is up 100+% for those in the know, and is just getting started... Their pipeline and dark-capacity is perfectly positioned for delivery of said content, and international. Double your money by Christmas +LVLT, and send me a card.

    Goodbye cable, goodbye advertising, goodbye lame-stream content -- long overdue.
    Jun 10 11:15 AM | 1 Like Like |Link to Comment
  • Don't Believe Long-Term Oil Forecasts [View article]
    You are cherry picking technologies.

    One could place a small nuclear reactor into the size of a grapefruit, capable of running an automobile (or similar sized machine) for 1000 years.

    The only thing it would need is water in the tank instead of oil (byproduct is H2O - clean).

    What we have is a cornered market on nuclear uses -- WHY!? Because there is money left on the table if corporations (the only entities sizable enough to corner the market) can't sell you more expensive product in the near term.

    Wake up fools, there are answers everywhere but not if one doesn't look and expand their technology horizon.

    Energy problems have the one common simple solution of social will. Non less than the blubbering corporatists paying for politics against this will. BOOO HOOO!

    You sharts keeping the conversation around oil are the problem.


    On Nov 09 11:31 AM Kevin_T wrote:

    > Only a major technological breakthrough can alter the ever-rising
    > importance and price of oil. This is because of a few basic facts.
    >
    >
    > 1.) Everything that moves uses oil. Oil is essentially the only
    > mobile fuel. That means cars, trucks, buses, trains, aircraft and
    > ships all need it every day. Huge quantities of it. Without it stores
    > would be empty, most people could not get to work, factories would
    > close because of no raw materials and millions or billions of people
    > would quickly face starvation.
    >
    > 2.) World population continues to grow. For this reason more oil
    > will be needed every year even if living standards do not increase.
    > We could not feed nearly the number of people on the earth today
    > without abundant oil, let alone a population that continues to rise.
    > Food production and distribution is highly oil dependent and there
    > is no substitute.
    >
    > 3.) Developing countries need more oil to develop, because development
    > means more things have to move. Labor, raw materials, finished products
    > and waste products all need more oil as commercial development takes
    > place.
    >
    > 4.) Oil is such an enabler because it contains a large amount of
    > chemical energy per unit of volume and weight. It is liquid at normal
    > temperatures and can be pumped between containers easily. It is
    > easily stored.
    >
    > So the only thing that can disrupt oil's very necessary role is some
    > technology that can enable energy from, say, nuclear or coal power
    > to be used as a mobile fuel. For example, a battery that could store
    > the energy in a 200 liter tank of diesel fuel in a similar size and
    > weight and be recharged as easily as a tank can be refilled. <br/>
    >
    > No current technology comes close. Today's best batteries would
    > need over a 10 times increase in energy density and most wear out
    > quickly with frequent recharging. Many smart people over the years
    > have worked on this problem with only small incremental improvements.
    > It is not a problem easily solved.
    >
    > So, keep your eye on technological developments but in the meantime
    > stay invested in oil. Barring a revolutionary disruptive new technology
    > the role of oil is safe because it is so necessary.
    Nov 9 01:21 PM | 1 Like Like |Link to Comment
  • Meanwhile Elliot Spitzer says we should forget the bonuses and address the real scandal: "Why are AIG's counterparties getting paid back in full, to the tune of tens of billions of taxpayer dollars?"  [View news story]
    This answer is so obvious -- because the US public, so-called leadership, Congress, and everyone else is nothing but suckers...

    Say it out loud now, "I am a sucker."
    Mar 17 10:56 PM | 1 Like Like |Link to Comment
  • AIG (AIG), due to recklessness and greed, finds itself in need of bailout money, President Obama says, which makes it difficult to understand how its derivative traders - responsible for many of its losses - deserve any bonus, much less $165M. "I have asked Treasury Secretary Geithner to pursue every legal avenue to get that money back and make American taxpayers whole." (previously)  [View news story]
    Take away everything -- EVERYTHING.

    Contracts?! I thought the treasury and Fed had the "do anything they wanted" approval from Congress.

    Notably, this amounts to a little over $415,000 PER EMPLOYEE THAT RECEIVED A BONUS.

    Burn in hell AIG.
    Mar 16 01:06 PM | 1 Like Like |Link to Comment
  • Cisco's (CSCO) foray into blade servers (sneak peek) - a direct attack on Hewlett-Packard (HPQ) - happens today. It's a risky move, observers say, and one that highlights the growing competitiveness of once-cooperative tech giants.  [View news story]
    Cisco = Just like EMC, dont know whether to $hit or wind their watch.

    Expect this to be none-other than a waste of money.
    Mar 16 01:03 PM | 1 Like Like |Link to Comment
  • Bank of America: A Risky Bet That May Be Worth It - Barron's [View article]
    Ebschor: "A temporary freeze to M2M accounting will double B of A stock in a day. "

    Are you crazy? Your examples of "investments" aren't even investments, they are speculative plays for day traders.

    M2M accounting is the only thing giving REAL investors any confidence - suspend that and confidence goes even further.

    Just because you think you can sweep your $hit under the rug doesn't mean it goes away.

    Mark these words BoA is a TERRIBLE play folks, zero transparency and all lies. Why else would the taxpayer be propping them up.

    Anyone going long on BoA for long term will be utterly slaughtered.
    Mar 8 08:07 PM | 1 Like Like |Link to Comment
  • Money managers and analysts who have studied past bear markets say they have yet to see the signals of a true market bottom.  [View news story]
    You are all wrong. Those who pick bottoms have stinky fingers.

    For those that think their fortune telling and prophetic skills are developed, many have a lot to learn.

    Overall, markets are an utter abyss. At least in Vegas the drinks are free.

    That reminds me, time to buy Citi.
    Feb 20 03:56 PM | 1 Like Like |Link to Comment
  • Please, GM, Don't Slit Your Own Throat [View article]
    I think many on this article fail to see the obvious. Saturn has a no-brain distribution system already in place.

    Overseas interests wouldn't have to invent the wheel at all. They wouldn't have to perform market studies, etc.

    It's much like buying a business that isn't yours, you don't have to "learn as you go."

    Does anyone think that the US will continue to be sympathetic to GM (Saturn) being "American Steel" if it's some cheap Indian or Chinese knock off? The only reason GM hasn't gone the way of the dodo is because it is a once-solid American made pinnacle. It may not be solid anymore but it is still a pinnacle of which many continue to pay credence.
    Feb 20 03:51 PM | 1 Like Like |Link to Comment
  • Geithner's Vague Plan [View article]
    Let's cut to the chase. If anything at all is to happen it is to open up the Tier 3 (level III) assets banks have under the rugs.

    No disclosure, no transparency (no matter how much other arbitrary garbage they quantify), no trust, no recovery.

    With hundreds of trillions of dollars in turd sandwiches hidden from view its time to take the conversation away from banks!!
    Feb 10 07:59 PM | 1 Like Like |Link to Comment
  • There's no reasoning with a market that is panicking one moment and bargain-hunting the next. "I did my research and bought the shares. A week later they had halved."  [View news story]
    Let me summarize the market for anyone else whom thinks there are bargains out there.

    THERE AREN'T ANY!

    If anyone considers going long for the long term, please give your investment to me and I'll only take 25% and return the remainder to you with a complimentary kick you in the ass!

    Today's Wall Street is nothing but a "traders" forum - if you think otherwise you are simply incorrect.

    Have a solid predefined [daily] exit strategy before you put any mula on the table.
    Feb 2 11:27 AM | 1 Like Like |Link to Comment
  • The WSJ Rewrites History [View article]
    Bingo. You have just hit the nail on the head when it comes to credible online content.

    Where is trust when content is utterly fallible? There isn't any.

    How does one source information that changes? You don't.

    WSJ online is a joke. Why bother.

    Thanks Felix.
    Jan 26 04:33 PM | 1 Like Like |Link to Comment
  • The Scariest Chart Ever [View article]
    Thanks Tiberious, that's what I thought!!

    How many future generation's of wealth has been drug out on the chopping block and at risk??

    I know that question is utter speculation, however I think we are many more than the silly 2 or 3 (gen x's, y's, and z's) that is tossed around...

    I don't see the US able to pay any of this off, and those that created this mess will be long gone when the you know what hits the fan...

    Wow, that is just terrible, what let-down today's leadership is mortgaging 100 years of the future today!


    On Jan 23 07:58 PM Tiberius wrote:

    > Jackson Cash: in answer to your question, just look at the numbers
    > on the Y axis (left side). They are kind of hard to read, but you
    > can read them still. The top chart shows a peak at 8 billion dollars
    > or so.
    >
    > The bottom graph extends the X axis (timeline) by a year. The Y axis
    > changes scale and you can see it now peaks at around 700 billion
    > dollars. That's why the rest of that chart looks virtually flat now.
    > The highest previous peak was only about 1% of the current peak.

    >
    >
    >
    >
    >
    > On Jan 21 01:50 AM Jackson Cash wrote:
    Jan 26 10:48 AM | 1 Like Like |Link to Comment
  • The Obama stimulus package has grown to almost $850B. WSJ and Bloomberg have details.  [View news story]
    Well that's good news for the banksters! Anyone heard if even one dollar from TARP has made it into a loan yet??

    Perhaps we need to rearrange the letters to TRAP.
    Jan 14 10:50 PM | 1 Like Like |Link to Comment
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