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Crisis in Russia. 5000 Russian Roubles background.

Who is Ukraine’s Bigger Brother?

By Nick Hubble | April 16, 2014

The worry is that the Russian and Ukrainian economies are suffering badly while politicians enjoy their newfound nationalism on both sides of the border.

Financial Markets »

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How High Frequency Trading is Frontrunning the Stock Market

By Nick Hubble | April 14, 2014

If you aren’t disillusioned enough with the financial system, you could take a look into the High Frequency Trading debate. It recently hotted up nicely.

Australian Economy »

Investing »

2014 Predicted

Dan Denning accurately forecast 2013's flight from bonds to stocks, the commodities crash and the Aussie dollar top…to the exact week


In this brand new forecast report, he shares his three critical predictions for 2014…

Gold & Precious Metals »

Gold versus paper money

Debt, Dollars and Gold…it’s All About Perceived Credibility

By Bernd Struben | April 3, 2014

The gold standard kept a lid on debt growth and regulated interest rates. It was a sound system, but not immune to crisis. The gold standard could not survive.

Currencies »

Commodities »

The Australian wildcatter
exploring oil's 'final frontier'


The US Geological Survey says this area contains up to 71 billion barrels of oil.

Only a few explorers have secured licences to drill.

One of them is a daring little Aussie firm that begins drilling 'in early 2014'.

According to small-cap analysts Tim Dohrmann it's impossible to speculate just how high this one could go. Find out why here.

Global Economy »

American Flag on the New York Stock Exchange in Lower Manhattan, New York City

US Stocks Are 50% Overvalued…It’s Time to Get Out

By Bill Bonner | April 15, 2014

We buy stocks when they are cheap, not when they are expensive. And US stocks are expensive. Best advice: get out. Stay out, until stocks are cheap again.

You Won’t Find Financial Market News Here… Just Important Investment Ideas


Here at The Daily Reckoning we don’t propose to tell you what the financial news is. You can find that out anywhere. Instead, we try and tell you what news on the World and Australian stock markets are worth paying attention to - and what it might mean for your investments.

You won’t find throwaway share tips or easy investment advice either. What you will find are contrarian investment ideas not covered elsewhere by mainstream sources.

If you value investing insights over simple market news, subscribe to The Daily Reckoning now. It’s free – and it can help build and preserve your wealth in the years to come.


Featured Editors

Dan Denning Greg Canavan Nick Hubble Vern Gowdie Market Buzz
Dan Denning Dan Denning is the Editor-in-Chief of The Daily Reckoning Australia and the author of 2005’s best-selling The Bull Hunter (John Wiley & Sons). He began his financial publishing career in 1997 as a small-cap analyst. From 2000 to 2005 he was the managing editor of Strategic Investment, where he recommended gold and warned of the US housing bubble. Dan has covered financial markets from Baltimore, Paris, London and, beginning in 2005, Melbourne Australia, where he is the Publisher of Port Phillip Publishing. To follow Dan's financial world view more closely you can subscribe to The Daily Reckoning for free here. If you’re already a Daily Reckoning subscriber, then we recommend you also join him on Google+. It's where he shares investment research, commentary and ideas that he can't always fit into his regular Daily Reckoning emails.
Greg Canavan Greg Canavan is a feature editor of The Daily Reckoning and is the foremost authority for retail investors on value investing in Australia. He is a former head of Australasian Research for an Australian asset-management group and has been a regular guest on CNBC, Sky Business’s The Perrett Report and Lateline Business. Greg is also the editor of Sound Money. Sound Investments, an investment publication designed to help investors profit from companies and stocks that are undervalued on the market. To follow Greg's financial world view more closely you can subscribe to The Daily Reckoning for free here. If you’re already a Daily Reckoning subscriber, then we recommend you also join him on Google+. It's where he shares investment research, commentary and ideas that he can't always fit into his regular Daily Reckoning emails.
Nick Hubble Nick Hubble is a feature editor of The Daily Reckoning and editor of The Money for Life Letter. Having gained degrees in Finance, Economics and Law from the prestigious Bond University, Nick completed an internship at probably the most famous investment bank in the world, where he discovered what the financial world was really like. He then brought his youthful enthusiasm and energy to Port Phillip Publishing, where, instead of telling everyone about The Daily Reckoning, he started writing for it. To follow Nick's financial world view more closely you can you can subscribe to The Daily Reckoning for free here. If you’re already a Daily Reckoning subscriber, then we recommend you also join him on Google+. It's where he shares investment research, commentary and ideas that he can't always fit into his regular Daily Reckoning emails.
Vern Gowdie Vern Gowdie has been involved in financial planning in Australia since 1986. In 1999, Personal Investor magazine ranked Vern as one of Australia’s Top 50 financial planners. His previous firm, Gowdie Financial Planning, was recognized in 2004, 2005, 2006 & 2007, by Independent Financial Adviser magazine as one of the top 5 financial planning firms in Australia. He is a feature contributing editor to The Daily Reckoning and is Founder and Chairman of the Gowdie Family Wealth advisory service. To follow Vern's financial world view more closely you can you can subscribe to The Daily Reckoning for free here. If you’re already a Daily Reckoning subscriber, then we recommend you also join him on Google+. It's where he shares investment research, commentary and ideas that he can't always fit into his regular Daily Reckoning emails.
Here at The Daily Reckoning we like to inspire free thought and open thinking — whether about the world of financial markets, or the world in general. That’s why we encourage you to not only read what we have to say, but leave your own comments as well. (You can do this at the end of each article.) But that’s not the only place you can make yourself heard. You can also join us on your favourite social network or newsfeed too. What’s more, by liking and following our pages and profiles, you’ll have the chance to discover unique investment observations and financial commentary that we can’t always fit into our regular eletters.

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