Gold Price Trend

The gold price trend is the direction in which the overall market is moving. A bullish gold price trend is characterized by higher highs and higher lows. A bearish gold price trend is one in which there are lower highs and lower lows. With a gold price trend that is bullish, investors expect higher prices in the future and purchase gold on the hope that they will profit from this increase.


Gold Price Trend in 2015: Will It Go Higher?

By Wednesday, May 13, 2015
Gold Price TrendThe gold price trend for 2015 remains sideways. But, there are several catalysts that can drive gold prices higher. The forecast for gold prices in 2015 and beyond may not be as pessimistic as investors assume. Gold Price Trend: 2011 to 2015 After gold prices reached a high in August of 2011, they declined over 40%. To date, the gold price.

Gold Prices: Short-Term Volatility, but Bullish Long-Term

By Thursday, April 2, 2015
Gold Prices The Next Big TradeAs the bearish sentiment prevails, I continue to pay attention to the demand and supply metrics to see where gold prices are headed next. Looking at these factors, it’s clear why I’m bullish on gold. Central Banks to Drive Gold Prices Higher Central banks have been very active when it comes to buying gold. They have been buying since.

Top Five Reasons Why Gold Bullion Prices Will Move Even Higher

By Wednesday, November 9, 2011
Michael Lombardi’s top five reasons why gold bullion prices will move even higher.“Considering gold bullion has gone up about 500% since 2001, how can we be so sure gold bullion in not in a bubble?” This is a common question we hear from new PROFIT CONFIDENTIAL readers. Here are our top five reasons why we believe gold bullion prices, far from being in a bubble, have much higher to move. (Also see: Answered: Can I Still.

Inflation at Almost 5%…Is It Any Wonder
Dollars Buy Less and Less?

By Monday, September 19, 2011
Gold prices rising for 10 years straight…the money supply greatly expanded…the printing press for dollars running overtime…am I the only one concerned about rapid inflation? I rarely read or hear a report talking about today’s rising prices or the hyperinflation we may sustain in the years ahead. We all know prices are rising—only housing prices have remained low. Inflation is real and it is here now.

Spot Price of Gold: Why It’s
Ready to Take Off Once Again

By Thursday, June 16, 2011
So, with investment risk high and economic data showing lackluster numbers, all the market has to trade on over the near term are corporate earnings and visibility. If what companies report doesn’t make the grade, then we should be in for more downside in stocks. Things are the way they are because of a lack of austerity, both at the individual and country level. The fact of the matter is that austerity hurts, but it’s exactly what’s required over the next few years to get things back on an even keel. What goes around comes around. For far too long, governments have been borrowing on the future of their own citizens in order to get elected. It’s happened in all Western countries and now all that debt is starting to bubble over.
Sep. 2, 2015
Trailing 12-month EPS for Dow Jones companies (Most Recent Quarter) $1014.15
Trailing 12-month Price/earnings multiple (Most Recent Quarter)

17.44

Dow Jones Industrial Average Dividend Yield 2.71%
10-year U.S. Treasury Yield 2.14%

Immediate term outlook:
The bear market rally in stocks that started in March 2009, extended because of unprecedented central bank money printing, is coming to an end. Gold bullion is up $1,000 an ounce since we first recommended it in 2002 and we are still bullish on the physical metal.

Short-to-medium term outlook:
World economies are entering their slowest growth period since 2009. The Chinese economy grew last year at its slowest pace in 24 years. Japan is in recession. The eurozone is in depression. With almost half the S&P 500 companies deriving revenue outside the U.S., slower world economic growth will negatively impact revenue and earnings growth of American companies. Domestically, America’s gross domestic product grew by only a meager 2.3% in the second quarter, which will negatively impact an already overpriced equity market.

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From: Michael Lombardi, MBA
Subject: Golden Opportunity for Stock Market Investors

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