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The Money Bubble: What to Do Before It Pops (Anglais) Broché – 16 décembre 2013

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Broché, 16 décembre 2013
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Descriptions du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

In their 2004 book The Coming Collapse of the Dollar, James Turk and John Rubino advised readers to bet against the housing bubble before it popped and to buy gold before it soared. Those were literally the two best investment ideas of the decade. Now Turk and Rubino are back to say that history is about to repeat. Instead of addressing the causes of the 2008 financial crisis, the world's governments have continued along the same path, accumulating even more debt and inflating even bigger financial bubbles. So another -- even bigger -- crisis is coming. Whether it ends up being called a "crack-up boom" or "the End of Paper Money" or "the Second Great Depression," it will change everything, from the kinds of investments that create new fortunes to the kinds of money that most of us save and spend. Among many other things, the authors explain: • How governments are hiding the scope of the problems they face. • Why the world's paper currencies will soon stop functioning as money. • How you can protect your savings from the threats posed by this transition from "unsound" paper currencies to "sound" money like gold and silver. • How you can actually make money -- perhaps a lot of it -- during this transition. "Because the Money Bubble involves the world's major currencies rather than just a discrete asset class like houses or tech stocks, its bursting will be both far more devastating for the unprepared and far more profitable for those able to understand it and act accordingly. Our goal is to usher you into this small but happy second group." -- James Turk and John Rubino, The Money Bubble --Ce texte fait référence à l'édition Broché .

Biographie de l'auteur

James Turk and John Rubino are the co-authors of The Coming Collapse of the Dollar and How To Profit From It: Make a Fortune by Investing in Gold and Other Hard Assets (Doubleday, 2004). James Turk is the founder and a director of GoldMoney, a Jersey, Channel Islands company and a leader in online gold trading. He is also a director of the GoldMoney Foundation, a not-for-profit educational organization dedicated to providing information on sound money. After beginning his business career with The Chase Manhattan Bank (now JP Morgan Chase), he went onto manage the Commodity Department of the Abu Dhabi Investment Authority, that country’s sovereign wealth fund. He is the author of several monographs and numerous articles on money and banking. He and his wife live in London, England. John Rubino runs, a popular financial website, and contributes regularly to CFA Magazine. His previous books include Clean Money: Picking Winners in the Green-Tech Boom (Wiley, 2008), How to Profit from the Coming Real Estate Bust (Rodale, 2003) and Main Street, Not Wall Street (Morrow, 1998). After earning a Finance MBA from New York University, he spent the 1980s on Wall Street, as a Eurodollar trader, equity analyst and junk bond analyst. During the 1990s he was a featured columnist with and a frequent contributor to Individual Investor, Online Investor, and Consumers Digest, among many other publications. He lives in Idaho with his wife and two sons. --Ce texte fait référence à l'édition Broché .

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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) 112 commentaires
107 internautes sur 111 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Conversational tone, but packed with information 27 décembre 2013
Par Hannah d'Arcy - Publié sur
Format: Format Kindle
A very readable book, especially considering how much material it covers.

The book is divided into four parts. Part I explains what a precarious situation the Western financial world is really in, due to “papering over” crisis after crisis with increasing amounts of debt and fiat currency, yet without actually fixing anything. If you’re fairly new to this, Part I will alert you to some major risks (but in plain, rather than alarmist, language). If you’re already somewhat worried, you’ll wish you could make your friends and relatives sit down and read this section, because it lays out the dangers nicely.

Part II explains some of the consequences of all this unfettered debt and currency creation, which go beyond what’s traditionally thought of as economics. There’s the burden of inflation (largely hidden and denied), and the perils of rising interest rates, both of which are well described. But it also discusses increased corruption, an ever-expanding (because easily funded) military-surveillance state, manipulated markets and a resultant loss of trust, and a level of societal complexity which is not sustainable and will end unpredictably (but badly). That’s just a partial list. People who think they’re not interested in economics might be a lot more interested if they understood how “easy money” plays into many of the issues they care about.

Part III highlights some of the features of our slightly bizarre financial system, necessary knowledge for understanding how to protect oneself. It covers open secrets which are easily understood but which much of the public is woefully unaware of: the way fractional reserve banking actually works, the amount of power unelected central bankers wield, and why inflation is a hidden tax that people don’t realize they’re paying. Understanding the unfairness of the financial system makes you want to distance yourself from it, which leads to Part IV, the “what you can do to prepare” section.

Part IV involves, in part, bullish arguments for gold and silver, and there might be some skeptics who’ve grown impatient with precious metals. If you’re in that crowd, this part of the book is an excellent reminder of what the fundamentals really are, which it might be helpful to revisit. The impatient would also benefit from reading the introduction to the book, which gives a good explanation for why the financial breakdown that history dictates has not happened yet.

It should be a useful book for people at different levels of knowledge, from someone just learning about money & economics to someone who knows a lot, but might love to have some clearly outlined talking points to bring to friends and relatives.
82 internautes sur 86 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A good book, unusually well written, but little new helpful advice 23 janvier 2014
Par William M. - Publié sur
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
I'm contributing this because I have benefitted a great deal from other people's book reviews. This is an extremely well written discussion concerning the historical and well as current events in the financial and monetary world. Most of this was in the last book, and also available on the internet. However, it all becomes a very academic exercise if there is no good solution. The disappointing part is that there is precious little usable new information concerning what a person can do to protect themselves. I would have hoped at this late date we would have more concrete guidance on how to mitigate the possible damage. There are too many authors that consider the solution to a risky situation to be doing something that is even more risky to counter it. Great, if your timing is perfect. But if you are that good at timing markets, you are probably going to do OK anyway. The other thing is while I think that you can have somewhat of a handle on the economic situation the political / legal situation is the wild card and we need to know more about this factor. Finally, there is the time factor. Yes, the sun will eventually go supernova, but it may not do that for quite a while, if you get my drift. Meanwhile, life happens. In particular a more balanced view to the investing approaches might be useful, including more of a discussion concerning possible disadvantages.

I would recommend the book to anyone who is not yet familiar with this subject, or who hasn't read the previous book. It might make a good gift.
41 internautes sur 45 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Enlightening with a leap to the fanciful 22 janvier 2014
Par Merle Townley - Publié sur
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
I greatly enjoyed the book. It was well written, entertaining, informative and thought provoking...but I have a hard time believing the authors' vision of the next ten years.

Yes we are in debt up to our eyeballs, yes we are printing money like mad, yes governments lie about statistics and other things...but I'm not sure it is going to lead to the crack-up boom as described and I'm not sure catastrophic collapse is a possibility within the next few years or so.

The chapter on how the most basic US government statistics of unemployment and inflation were understated was fascinating. I knew about them, but the implications were not clear until this book.

The segment on how the gold market was manipulated was well written and I had never heard of it until this book, frankly. That was eye opening.

Fractional reserved banking was a mortal sin in this book as was central banking in general. Von Mises, Rothbard, Ron Paul et al were weaved throughout the pages. I don't quite buy into their black and white view of the world. Yes I want smaller and more efficient government and yes I want the Constitution to drive many decisions politically. But the Constitution was made by men and wasn't perfect (remember 3/5ths).

That said, when you predict the end of an era---in this case a dollar denominated one---there are times when I thought the authors went overboard. The Epilogue reads like an Ayn Rand novel to me. No, I don't think precious metals will lead us to smaller banks and the end of our military empire.

Interestingly, the main purpose of the book was to provide investment advice. All the material discussed above was primer for understanding how to get wealthy during the coming collapse of the dollar. Unload your bonds, sell volatility, selectively short the market and of course buy gold and silver. Maybe, but I remain unconvinced.

I recommend the book, but you determine for yourself whether you want to go their route or not.
25 internautes sur 26 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Still looking for more! 2 février 2014
Par Jason Bylow - Publié sur
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
Why do gold and silver dealers only talk about investing in gold and silver!? The money bubble is well defined in this book, but there are more/other investments out there to protect us from the pending dollar collapse besides gold and silver. I thought this book was going to be more than just gold and silver, it was not.
19 internautes sur 21 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Frightening 23 janvier 2014
Par Landon Reed - Publié sur
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
There are many calls by economists for the next big market crash, and few of them go as far as Turk and Rubino who are calling for a complete, world-wide, collapse. It's truly frightening stuff to read. They do a commendable job of tallying all the areas of the market that can very well lead to market failure. I'm not an economist or involved in the financial world in any way, but I do like to read as much as I can about money and markets. Regrettably, too much of what the authors have written rings true when compared to my additional reading. I've been telling a close group of friends for two years now to pull their money from the market. I've done this because nothing about it makes sense. How can the US print money the way it has and still keep inflation down. Well, if you read this book, you'll learn that it's a shell game that hides it. I've also pointed often to bank CD rates. They've been next to zero for years, since 2008, and that is as close to anything a person will get in terms of how financial companies feel about the market. They don't want to borrow your money because it's not worth much and they've no real (tangible) investments to make with it.

I thank the authors for presenting the information they have. I liked in particular that they were able to show that in a complete breakdown scenario, you basically can't escape the fallout. Holding cash, which I've done in the hopes of entering a severely lowered (not insolvent) market, won't help, betting against the market via ETFs won't work either. That's frightening to your bones stuff! Not "fun" as one reviewer described this book. (I'm betting there are a few shill reviews here, but in this case that's fine. Read this and don't sleep because of it but at least you won't be shocked by what happens.)

Where I have some reservations and withheld the final star is in the authors' choice of picking the year this will happen. Many other economists who nailed one crash before have done the same and been wildly wrong. Dent is one in particular who's called for a crash over and over and had to move his date around. Yes, the Government and World leaders keep printing money to off-set what should have happened, so it's not their fault per se, but why not pick a window of time instead? Another, smaller, issue was with their plan to profit from the collapse. I'd have liked a little more hand holding or specifics on that front. Example, they say short specific companies and offer only vague ideas on which sectors that might be. Really, if you read closely enough, they only offer one solution, one item to buy. Anyone with half knowledge of what people turn to in a panic market know already.

Another issue I have is with the light manner in which they cover possible outcomes of a total market failure. There could be martial law, world war, a depression to make the Depression look innocent, etc. They treat as lightly our possible recovery. We'll all be living forever and technology will make the US great again. As if to say, this is all a speed bump folks. No worries. Oddly, I am hopeful that we're on the cusp of great tech breakthrough that will benefit all, but a full world market collapse would really push that back or even off the plate, in my opinion.

I'd have loved to have given this four and a half stars. I appreciate that the authors weren't hawking their goods every other page. You know these books? The end is coming and you can escape it if you visit our website or buy our newsletter. There's an old idea for this: If they know the secret to getting rich, and it's that easy, they're not sharing it with you.

Bottom line: Read this and hope the authors are wrong.
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