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Richard Russell - The Great Gold Tsunami Lies Ahead

I've tried to emphasize this, but the key here is PURCHASING POWER. When the dollar price of a loaf of bread rises from $1.90 to $2.10 that means something to the average American. But when the Dollar Index drops from 75 to 73.97 the average American doesn't understand it and isn't the least bit interested. Why the battle to keep gold below 1500? Markets tend to stop at big even numbers. Many of us old timers remember the battle of "Dow one thousand." We remember how the Dow fought month after month to close decisively above 1,000. Then, once above 1,000 the Dow was on its way to 2,000, 3,000, 4,000 and finally 5,000. From there the Dow battled to move above 5,000 -- on its way to 10,000. The battle about gold closing above 1500 is that once above 1500, technically gold will be on its way to 2,000. And from there 5,000 will be the target. So 1500 is a psychological barrier that, from the bull's standpoint, must be bettered. But from the anti-gold crowd's standpoint, gold must be held (on a closing basis) below 1500. The answer: As I see it, the primary trend of gold remains bullish. In due time, gold will gather the strength to close above 1500. The gold-bears will be defeated. It's only a matter of time. The Coming Gold Tsunami -- We're moving nearer and nearer to the edge of the hurricane. I can feel it in my bones. Every newspaper now carries an ad for gold. Is there a gold bubble? Are you kidding me? Here's an ad that somebody paid for suggesting that people should turn in their gold (!!) for Federal Reserve Notes. They're not telling you to buy gold during one of the greatest bull markets in history -- hardly, they're asking you to throw parties in which the object is to get ignorant people to SELL their gold. I can feel them caressing my face -- the early breezes. They are blowing gently and hinting of the forthcoming gold hurricane that will sweep across the US and the planet with all the force and power that was seen when gold was first discovered at Sutter's Creek during the California gold rush of 1849.

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