You probably came across these words in a description or technical specifications of coins and the uninitiated legitimately wonder what that means. Here is the explanation.
We’ve seen what a debt crisis could give with the debt crisis in the euro area. Imagine what it could give if they were countries with far fewer resources.
And what if the world champion of emerging countries, growth, and fast industrialization wasn’t as strong as we thought? This country, you guessed it, it is China.
This is one of the favorite subjects of TV news because of the audience it brings, Islamic terrorism is nevertheless an economic threat that should be taken seriously. But not the way you imagine.
Among the events that could increase the price of gold, there aren’t only crisis and wars. There is also growing economic markets, which are going to need gold.
Who says wartime says economic instability, who says economic instability says good time for gold. Let us look at the potential dispute that exists in Asia.
While it is hard not to have heard of real estate magnate, who has literally monopolized an enormous amount of political coverage in the United States, it is our duty to present a little the demagogue that is Donald Trump.
As the saying goes “never two without three,” after two potential economic risks of more or less close to the European Union, it is no surprise that this is a third.
If you read us on a regular basis, you’d have probably heard that gold price tends to rise when other economics assets are plumbing. This is just basically a nice way of say that the gold market takes benefits of economic crisis.
You may not have noticed compared to the price you pay at the gas pump, but the price of oil has dropped dizzyingly for two years.