Thursday, April 14, 2016

Peter Thiel: Everything Is Overvalued: 
"Public Equities, Houses, Government Bonds"
"Startup tech stocks may be overvalued, but so are public equities, so are houses, so are government bonds .. If there is a bubble it is probably centered on the zero % interest rates, the quantitative easing, the money printing and that's a very strange one because it permeates everything."
- Paul Thiel, Venture Capitals
link here to the reference


Anonymous said...

Deutsche Bank to settle U.S. silver price-fixing litigation

Investors accused Deutsche Bank, HSBC and ScotiaBank of abusing their power as three of the world's largest silver bullion banks to dictate the price of silver through a secret, once-a-day meeting known as the Silver Fix.

According to the lawsuit, the defendants distorted prices on the roughly $30 billion of silver and silver financial instruments traded annually, violating U.S. antitrust law.

UBS AG was also named as a defendant. Investors accused the Swiss bank of conspiring to exploit the Silver Fix, though it did not help set the benchmark.

Spokesmen for HSBC and ScotiaBank declined to comment, saying they could not discuss pending litigation. A spokeswoman for UBS did not immediately respond to requests for comment.

The lawsuit is among several in Manhattan federal court in which investors accused banks of conspiring to rig rates or prices in financial and commodities markets.

under priced via manipulation...and the deutch bags get off again.

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Anonymous said...

Wall Street’s Fraud of the Week Club April 13, 2016 Richard Eskow

That’s fraud, plain and simple. And it gets worse. In the case of Fremont Investment & Loan, a loan originator, Goldman Sachs didn’t just fail to disclose Fremont’s bad underwriting to investors. When it learned there was a problem, Goldman “undertook a significant marketing effort” to tell investors exactly the opposite – that Fremont had a “commitment to loan quality over volume.”

A lot of people must have colluded in that fraud, but no executives have been indicted at Goldman Sachs. Nor have its leaders exhibited any shame. They have participated in charity events (including the Clinton Global Initiative), and Goldman has a strong presence in the presidential race. One candidate was paid six-figure sums to give speeches at Goldman Sachs. Another received a Goldman Sachs loan for his Senate campaign and is married to one of its executives.

Apparently fraud doesn’t carry as heavy a stigma as it once did.

Simply put, the people at Goldman Sachs lied – a lot – to investors. The settlement included “a statement of facts to which Goldman has agreed,” meaning that its high-priced lawyers aggressively negotiated each and every word.