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Showing posts with label currency crisis. Show all posts
Showing posts with label currency crisis. Show all posts

Friday, December 16, 2016

Turkey's stabilization of the Lira came by dumping dollars and having their citizens rush into gold

Earlier today a new report out showed that China continued dumping dollars in November at the rate of $30 billion, taking their 12 month totals to $404 billion.  At the same time, demand for gold has skyrocketed in China where premiums on the metal are ranging between $50 - $800 per ounce.

And now we are discovering that Turkey's recent call for their citizens to get rid of their dollars and either buy gold or Lira has resulted in a slowdown in the devaluation of their currency, and a stabilization of the Lira over a short period of time.

Asked by their President Recep Tayyip Erdogan to shun the dollar, Turks are favoring gold over liras. 
On the face of it, the appeal to defend the Turkish currency worked. It arrested the biggest three-week surge in foreign-currency deposits since August as Turks drew down a net $450 million from these accounts in the week ended Dec. 9. But residents also boosted their precious metal holdings, traditionally denominated in dollars, by $700 million, a hint that confidence in their currency remains tenuous, according to Nomura Inc. - Bloomberg Markets
Gold demand around the world has been red hot over the past month as confidence in nearly all currencies falls to decades long lows.  And contrary to the dollar's recent moves over 103 on the dollar index, much of this has been due to nations like China, Turkey, Belgium and others dumping Treasuries and their dollars reserves.

As governments look towards creating policies to try to ban cash as a way to protect their dying monetary systems, more and more people are realizing that the current fiat money system that has been prevalent around the world since the 1970's is collapsing around them.  And those that are agile enough to move out of their devaluing currencies and into a sounder form of money such as gold before the supply becomes completely unaffordable, are the ones who will, just like what is slowly taking place in Turkey, be prepared during this emerging currency and banking crisis where even the dollar is no longer safe.

Wednesday, November 16, 2016

As the world currencies start to crater, India mulling banning of gold imports along with eliminating cash

Earlier this year, some establishment economists, along with academics and central bankers, began throwing out the proposal of banning cash as a way to allow for the backdoor expansion of currencies in monetary policy.  This of course received a huge backlash by the citizenry of several countries, and in some cases led to a run on banks from those fearing theft through negative interest rates, or through the implementation of draconian capital controls.

Surprisingly, one of the countries that was least likely to show signs of a currency collapse until recently was that of India.  And as a strong emerging market nation who had just embarked on a massive Make in India campaign, their elimination last week of their two largest currency denominations stoked fears of their own government seeking a ban on cash, and has led millions to either take out their money from banking institutions, with much of the wealth going into gold.

But in a new article published on Nov. 16 at The Daily Bell, eliminating cash may be the first step towards absolute control over money as the Modi government is now mulling plans to stop gold from being imported into the country entirely.

Prime minister Narendra Modi recently decided to confiscate the cash of hundreds of millions of Indians, and now he may forbid Indians from importing gold. 
This would have an immediate effect on gold supplies as India, despite the affinity of citizens for gold and silver, has very little in the way of domestic mining. 
In part, this is because the government itself is consistently at war with Indian citizens over money and its control. This struggle has most recently manifested itself in India’s decision to remove, wholesale, large denomination bills from public circulation. 
The country [banned] 500 and 1000 rupee notes (worth about US$7 and $14 respectively) and the mooted import restriction [banning gold imports] could be a reaction to dealers swapping the notes for gold.IBJA national secretary Surendra Mehta told the Times of India its members should be ready.   “We hear from certain circles of this possibility, though nothing official is out yet,” he said. 
The larger issue here has to do with banning cash on a global level. It is typical of reporting in this modern era that few if any of the mainstream articles covering India’s most recent move seemingly mention this. 
Governments around the world are beginning to ban cash. Sweden is far advanced but Uruguay and now India are not far behind. Uruguay is soon to demand that employers cease to pay employees via cash and instead deposit paychecks directly in bank accounts. - Zerohedge
India is not the only nation looking hard at eliminating cash, or creating barriers for people to get their money out of banks and into something tangible that is outside the hands of government control.  And as the world rushes towards a currency or financial crisis worse than in 2008, the days are becoming numbered on you and an individual having a choice on what you can do with your own money.

Thursday, November 3, 2016

SDR's for trade between nations, gold for the rest of us when currencies collapse

It is inevitable that the monetary system the world has used over the past 43 years will not only come to an end, but all signs are warning that this end is very near.  Going back to 1988, one of the Establishment's primary propaganda publications issued a forecast of a new global currency replacing the dollar by 2018, and here in 2016 we have already seen the beginnings of that currency through the IMF's announcement to circulate the M SDR (Special Drawing Rights) under Chinese authority.

Image result for the economist world currency

This means of course that during the transition, all fiat currencies like the Dollar, Pound, Euro, and Yen will experience extreme devaluations, or in some cases like perhaps the Euro, outright elimination.

But how long until this actually takes place?

A month ago one of the chief architects of the Euro creation back in 1999 published an op-ed on how the currency was flawed, and that its days numbered thanks to the deteriorating confidence and value imposed upon it by the European Central Bank.  And as we know in Japan over the past 20 years, the UK in recent months, and through the dumping of dollars by foreigners against the current global reserve, the clock is ticking on whether nations can get together in time to agree upon a way for a global reset, or if greed will bring their inevitable downfall through some global financial crisis.

Right now the first or perhaps even primary model for the next global reserve currency already exists, and is being propagated in the markets and in trade.  But this currency, known as the SDR, will only be available for nations to trade with one another at a central bank or Ministry level, and this leaves the 99.99% of us dealing with the aftermath of our own money's devaluation.

Thus while the world banks and governments prepare for the SDR to save their financial systems, what remains for you and I are the physical forms of money that have been a part of economics from the beginning of civilization.

We’ll soon experience profound problems with the U.S. dollar. I expect to see inflation in some areas, deflation in others. On the world stage, we could see anything up to and including a full-fledged currency crisis. 
Collapse is a calamitous process that destroys wealth like a tsunami hitting a seacoast. 
We’ll see several stages of the collapse play out in any event, because central banks are out of room to steer monetary policy outside of a very narrow channel. 
The Fed didn’t raise interest rates in 2010-11, when it should have bitten down on the proverbial bullet. Now, as the world economy teeters on the edge of major breakdown, the Fed can’t cut rates to boost the economy. Even if the Fed’s traditional rate-cutting medicine worked — and it doesn’t always work — that bottle of economic snake oil is nearly empty. 
Aside from the Fed, other central banks around the world are in even worse shape. Many of them participated in the failed negative interest rate experiment. We can’t look to them for any help at all. 
Sauve qui peut! 
This will put increased importance on special drawing rights (SDRs), or world money, and gold as possible tools with which to truncate the next collapse. I expect that many nations will use SDRs as a method to protect themselves — certainly the U.S.
But if you’re not a country plugged into the central bank, what’s left for us mere mortals? Your best option is to use gold. - Daily Reckoning