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  • Canadian Gems as Stocks (Part 2) - 12 October 2007
  • Canadian Gems as Stocks (Part 1)

    Second Thoughts about These Stocks

    Investors have traditionally preferred stocks of companies with kimberlitic diamond mines to those which work alluvial deposits. This is because we prefer to put our monies on firm reserves and since alluvial working has something non-industrial about it.

  • How Many Copper Stocks Do You Have? (Part 1) - 11 October 2007
  • Why do stocks of companies with the best copper mines represent such durable values? Which metal can compete with copper in terms of versatility and longevity? Artisans, chemists, and engineers show rare unity in their clamor for this timeless metal, which has been by our side ever since the dawn of civilization. Energy transmission and electronic communication systems ensure that modernity will not diminish the demand for copper in any way. Scientists are hard at work to leverage the remarkable physical and chemical properties of copper even further, so any company with mines can rest assured as far as demand for its product is concerned. Stability of demand is a principal driver of all stocks with long term holding potentials.

  • How Many Copper Stocks Do You Have? (Part 2) - 11 October 2007
  • How Many Copper Stocks Do You Have? (Part 1)

    Why Ivanhoe Stocks Top the Sector

    A fictional name from 19th century English fictional literature is misleading for one of the most exciting copper stocks available on NASDAQ, the New York Stock Exchange and in Toronto. Ivanhoe Mines is substantially owned by Rio

    Tinto, the world’s leader of the mining sector. The company has copper and gold reserves stretching all the way from Mongolia to Australia, with other properties as well. The Mongolian asset is especially important from the stocks perspective, for it could yield dramatic profits for almost half a century. The Rio Tinto acquisition has made Ivanhoe flush with cash for investments in top grade mining equipment and technologies.

  • Stocks, Currencies, and Your Profits (Part 1) - 10 October 2007
  • Currencies can beat stocks when it comes to profiting by hedging, but this kind of trading requires a distinct set of skills. The inter-relationships between currencies, interest rates, trading balances between nations, and country policies, are intricate and complex. That is why trading in currencies has become such a specialized function, with risks as large as the acclaimed stories of windfall profits. A majority of retail investors stay away from investing in currencies, and even large institutions prefer to reserve this tricky domain for experts. However, globalization of business has changed all this, and most investors must go back to school, at least, in an informal sense, to understand the nuances of currency movements on stocks.

  • Stocks, Currencies, and Your Profits (Part 2) - 10 October 2007
  • How Exports Can Be Developed to Strengthen Stocks

    Some executives, especially technical experts, argue that they cannot deal with the uncertainties which surround currency futures. It is true that future developments cannot be foreseen with certainty, especially some changes in the global geo-political situation. However, that should not mean that investors can afford to ignore the possible effect of changes in relative currency values on their stock.

  • Blue Collars, Dark Suits, and Stocks (Part 1) - 9 October 2007
  • The concept of assets and liabilities as two sides of coins applies to human resources, just as it does for financial statements. Potential and current investors in stocks are told by executives that people are their greatest assets, yet this class of resources can also lurk as a serious drag on profits and business performance. Lack of compliance with labor laws is a constant threat that holders of corporate stocks must face, for there is no telling when employees may organize themselves and present employers with retrospective claims. Legal immigration and related issues are equally threatening-illegal immigrants are entitled to many costly provisions of employer obligations.

  • Blue Collars, Dark Suits, and Stocks (Part 2) - 9 October 2007
  • Blue Collars, Dark Suits, and Stocks (Part 1)

    International investors are accustomed to weighing macro-economic factors when taking their trading decisions with respect to trans-national stocks. The climate for collective bargaining is an important issue, though it has no statutory place in standards for financial reporting on stocks. Some countries actively discourage collective bargaining, especially if it becomes disruptive, while others remain committed to the rights of workers even in extreme situations. The differences between the functioning of trade unions in various countries remain a matter for constant monitoring, especially when federal governments change.

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