U.S.-China rivalry will soon send this
secret $1 stock soaring
… this stock reached $20 during the last confrontation
Not long ago, the value of this company’s products soared 618% in three weeks
Proven potential to turn $10,000 grubstake into $200,000
CEO says recent pace of orders “absolutely buoyant”
The company has held up well in recent turbulence, and its prospects for future growth are outstanding. When you read what I’ve learned, you’ll want to add it to your portfolio immediately.
This century may very well be called the “Age of Amazement” with stunning breakthroughs in medicine, robotics, artificial intelligence, green energy, education and transportation.
There will definitely be “take the gloves off” competition for these prized strategic markets.
Companies from around the globe based in countries such as USA, Japan, China, India, Canada, Germany and Singapore are racing to stay ahead of this great game.
One thing for sure—there will clearly be winners and losers—and I have found a “secret” winner at the very heart of this intense competition.
Over the past three years, I’ve been researching what experts refer to as “industrial vitamins.” These are a specific group of raw materials that are absolutely essential to our 21st century technology economy.
Popular Mechanics says these materials “make our world run.”
Some smart investors have already made a killing by investing in these hidden resources. One is up 459% in 2018 while another one is up 277%.
In a moment, I’ll tell you exactly how you could do even better with an under the radar U.S.-listed $1 stock that not all that long ago was trading at $20—and future demand for their products is only going to continue to rise.
National Geographic calls this company’s hidden assets “the Secret Ingredient of Everything.”
David Abraham, author of the Elements of Power call them a “new geopolitical trump card in the new war over the periodic table.”
This company, its U.S. listed stock, and its products:
- tap into fast-growing industries of the future such as electric vehicles, robotics, aerospace and green energy.
- are an essential part of the global high tech supply chain.
- are not about the tired stories of lithium or cobalt.
- are based in a very business-friendly democracy with the highest standards of rule of law, accounting and due diligence.
- have a strong global market share of 18%.
- are in the midst of a strong uptrend in revenue, profits and share price.
But before I tell you more about this tremendous opportunity, I need to tell you about a sea change that I follow very closely from my new perch in Washington D.C.
This politically sensitive topic is also rippling throughout the corridors of diplomatic and military power and influence in Tokyo, Beijing, London and Singapore.
Here it is summed up in a March 24, 2018 headline:
Icy Maneuvering by U.S. and China in Tech Cold War
Former acting CIA director John McLaughlin states quite plainly that the U.S. has entered into an era of “great power competition” with China—posing an unprecedented challenge to U.S. dominance, both economically and militarily.
He goes on to say that “China is the one country that is clearly challenging the United States for global supremacy” and that “its challenge ranges across a wide field of power dynamics – from cyber to economics, to science and the military”
Beijing’s alleged forced technology transfers, complicity in intellectual property theft, market-distorting industrial policies, and treatment of foreign companies, has long antagonized Washington.
A common thread running through nearly every debate is fear that an ambitious China is poised to win the next wave of technology.
In a moment, I’ll explain the emerging U.S.-China high tech rivalry and how you can “turn the tables” on China to make great profits.
While pressure has been building for some time, the trigger for this change by America to a much more confrontational approach with China may well have been a recently published United States Trade Representative special report.
This just-published exhaustive 200-page report is ringing alarm bells in the White House and Capitol Hill. It highlights China’s tactics in areas of technology transfer and intellectual property.
The Foreign Investment Risk Review Modernization Act (FIRRMA), expands the scope for U.S. government to block Chinese acquisitions of U.S. technology companies.
This legislation just passed in the Senate by a vote of 85-to-10 and in the House by a margin of 400-to-2.
This new policy has already had a chilling impact on Chinese investment in America.
Nevertheless, the signs of China’s tremendous advances in technology are stark.
According to the World Bank, China’s share of global high tech exports has gone from 5% in 2000 to 25% while the US share of tech exports has declined from 20% to just 7%.
China’s state-owned Huawei has already captured a remarkable 70% market share of world telecommunications markets.
Here is another Wall Street Journal headline from November 14, 2018 referring to an official U.S.-China panel:
U.S. Panel Warns China Tech Prowess Threatens U.S. Security
Report finds China’s dominance of networking-equipment manufacturing threatens 5G wireless infrastructure.
That same day the National Defense Strategy Commission released a report that said the “security and well-being of the United States are at greater risk than at any time in decades.”
The report went on to highlight that “Rivals and adversaries are challenging the United States on many fronts and in many domains.”
To stay competitive the commission stressed that “Innovations in operational concepts and leap-ahead technologies are vital to sustaining U.S. military advantages” in the long term.
The hidden resources my recommendation produces are vital to this mission of creating leap-ahead technologies.
I’ll tell you more about this hidden “technology vitamin” opportunity but first, we need to understand China’s great rise, its grand high tech ambitions and just how they cornered the market for this precious resource.
China’s Extraordinary Rise
We all should have seen it coming.
China now exports more in a day than it did in all of 1980.
China’s exports grew 10x from 1996 to 2017 reaching $2.2 trillion.
I could throw at you all sorts of statistics—but this picture sums things up nicely.
Then just take a look at these two charts tracking the evolution of the ten largest economies in the world.
In 1960, Japan’s economy was only 10% of America but by 1972—Japan had become the 2nd largest economy of the world.
Japan held this rank until it was supplanted by China in 2010.
China, which did not make the top ten until 1993, has rocketed up the list and now its economy is much larger than Japan.
China’s Ambitious 2025 Plan
While our creaky Amtrak trains lumber along, China has built an extensive high-speed rail network, with trains going 200 miles an hour and just finished a 34-mile bridge connecting Hong Kong with Macau at a staggering cost of $20 billion.
And they are just getting started.
Made in China 2025 is a blueprint for Beijing’s plan to transform the country into a hi-tech powerhouse that dominates advanced industries like robotics, advanced information technology, aviation and new energy vehicles.
This includes next-generation tech like quantum computing, artificial intelligence and super-fast wireless networks that can power an advanced digital economy.
Space is Beijing’s and corporate China’s newest frontier, as Chinese startups prepare to boldly go head-to-head with the likes of Elon Musk’s SpaceX and Jeff Bezos’s Blue Origin.
The Wall Street Journal reports that there are 80 commercial Chinese space-technology startups now operating and China has ambitious plans for its national space program.
Coming missions include the launch of an unmanned lunar lander in December, while a Mars lander is due to blast off in 2020.
China’s rival to the U.S. Global Positioning System is also due for completion that same year.
In December 2018, the Chinese space agency accomplished something no other space agency has attempted: land a probe on the Moon’s far side.
China is second only to the U.S. in terms of satellites in orbit.
Robotics is another key emerging industry.
ABB is investing $150 million to build a robotics factory in Shanghai, as the Swiss manufacturer capitalizes on China’s rising consumption and aspiration to transform into a technology pioneer.
Do you still think of China as a low wage, low-end sweatshop manufacturer? You better think again.
China’s Ministry of Industry and Information Technology (MIIT) is absolutely determined to achieve its China 2025 goals.
One way to get there is by promoting foreign acquisitions, forced technology transfer agreements, and, in some cases, commercial espionage to gain cutting-edge technologies and know-how.
America is pushing back but still lacks a creative powerful strategy that harnesses its strengths.
The Trump Administration’s gambit to impose stiff tariffs on Chinese imports is a big deal – a new stage of US-China rivalry.
This more confrontational approach does present America with new challenges.
We need to better understand China’s long-term goals and the tactical moves it will likely make to put America on the defensive.
President Xi Jinping has proved adept and ambitious as China has become a formidable competitor.
Xi’s vision for an ideal future is a China steadily edging out the United States out as the dominant player in global high-tech markets, including clean energy markets.
China is absolutely determined to capture the commanding heights of the global economy – not to mention becoming the hegemonic power in the Asia-Pacific region.
China has already responded forcefully to President Trump with tariffs on politically sensitive US exports such as planes and soybeans.
Meanwhile, China has gained a powerful competitive edge and negotiating leverage due to China’s dominance of a hidden resource – what is the oil of the 21st century economy.
The stakes could not be higher for America and your portfolio.
You need to know what is happening beyond the headlines to both protect your nest egg and exploit new opportunities for big profits.
How to Invest in the “Oil of the 21st Century”
“Oil not only powered the 20th century economy and made many investors a fortune – it also played a pivotal role in the century’s statecraft.”
This quote is from one of my favorite books—Daniel Yergin’s riveting tale of the major role oil played in the 20th century; The Prize: The Epic Quest for Oil, Money & Power.
It traces the growing reliance on oil for global commerce.
Oil not only powered the 20th century economy, it also played a pivotal role in the century’s statecraft.
But what really caught my eye was the following sentence in the book’s prologue:
“As we look toward the 21st century, it is clear that mastery will certainly come as much from a computer chip as from a barrel of oil.”
But what’s behind the computer chip and technology that forms the backbone for so much that we take for granted in modern life?
The answer is rare earths.
These natural resources are critical to economic growth and advancement of technology.
They are also invisibly intertwined with national security, geo-politics, wealth and power.
This why National Geographic magazine titled an article on these materials “The Secret Ingredients of Everything.
Two key questions.
- Why is America missing the backbone of global technology?
- And what exactly are rare earths?
Rare earths make possible all sorts of products from cell phones to advanced weapons systems, communications, electronics, aircraft engines, robots and hybrid batteries.
For example, the addition of aluminum alloy with only 2% rare earths can cause the hardness to be nearly double that of pure aluminum.
Here are three key things you need to know about these essential materials.
First, the real value of these materials is their unique electrical and magnetic properties that allow for miniaturization and much lighter, stronger, resilient and efficient components—making the products we buy smaller, faster and more powerful.
Second, rare earths are very difficult to extract from common ores like nickel, copper and zinc.
Third, while America has slept, China has become the Saudi Arabia of rare earths.
As Deng Xiapeng put it –
“the Middle East has oil, China has rare earths.”
In rare earths and many rare metals, China has a commanding 85% market share of global production.
Furthermore, China is doubling down on its commanding lead by having its state-sponsored firms gobble up reserves and mining assets all over the world.
Even in America’s backyard, Canada and Latin America.
In addition, China has been consolidating hundreds of smaller rare earth players down to six powerful state-owned firms and is keeping more production at home to support high tech in China.
Here are just a few examples of the many products dependent on rare earths.
Apple iPhone, F-35 Fighter, autos and electric vehicles, and medical imaging
Take the iPhone for example. It contains sixteen rare metals and rare earths. Indium allows you to pinch the screen, europium and terbium give you brilliant color, tantalum regulates power and lithium stores the power, neodymium sparks the speaker and cerium buffs the glass.
This is why much of the iPhone’s guts are sourced in China. And why the iPhones are assembled in China.
China’s Drive to Dominate Global Electric Vehicle Markets (EVs)
America once dominated the world’s auto industry until a complacent Detroit underestimated the determined threat from Japan.
Today, China is by far the world’s largest car market, with 28.8 million in unit sales in 2017.
That compares to the U.S. with 17 million unit sales.
China is equally determined to be the leader in electric vehicles just as improvements in technology and strict environmental regulations from governments are laying the groundwork for an explosive growth of electric cars.
Already Electric Vehicles (EVs) make up 5% of China’s auto market and are growing at an annual rate of 120% a year.
In the electric car industry—China is playing for keeps.
Bloomberg has recently confirmed that $90 billion is being invested in electric vehicle development by global automakers.
And a recent McKinsey & Company report projects that 200 new hybrid electric vehicles will be launched by 2019.
This graph shows the explosive growth of China’s EV market, which is expected to reach 5.8 million sales per year by 2025.
You have probably seen dozens of articles about investing in the exciting story of electric vehicles centered on Tesla or key ingredients in EV batteries such as lithium or cobalt.
Perhaps you’ll make some money with these ideas—but this is a very crowded trade.
Forget Lithium and Cobalt
Forget Lithium and Cobalt – this Hidden Resource is the New Big Investment Story that Will Make You Wealthy.
My $1 stock recommendation not only offers you more upside potential—it also offers lower downside risk.
Remember, in rare earths, where China controls 85% of global production—America has no rare earth supply chain or production at all.
America’s dependency on China and other unstable sources of these resources has led to an unfortunate window of strategic vulnerability.
This chart shows how America now depends on China for 78% of its annual imports of this company’s specific, hidden, critical resource.
The keen competition for this prized resource combined with China’s decision to keep more of these prized resources alone could easily turn my $1 stock recommendation into a $3 stock, a $4 stock or a $5 stock.
But that’s not all—there remains a likelihood that it could do even better—much better.
What will quickly turn this $1 stock into a $20 stock?
Now, there are some that say that in our global economy, the dependency of America on a rival like China for these critical high tech resources is no problem.
Let the market work its magic—all will be well.
I beg to differ.
If provoked into a corner by trade tactics, China could play a devastating trump card counterpunch due to its dominance of rare metals and rare earths that it has cornered—while America slept.
Even The New York Times reports that: “Beijing could use its dominance to cut off key parts of the global supply chain.”
This could mean tremendous investment opportunities for you—like the one that soared 618% in three weeks.
China could quietly limit access to these important resources even more than it did in 2018 when it cut back production 36%—according to Adamas, a research firm.
Or it could wield its leverage with sudden ruthlessness.
This happened as recently as 2010 when a Chinese fishing trawler collided with a Japanese Coast Guard vessel in disputed waters.
When Japan held the ship captain pending an investigation, China blocked exports of key critical metals vital to Japan’s technology economy sending prices up 600% in a matter of weeks.
My stock recommendation soared to $20.
Japan folded quickly.
It takes little imagination to predict that China’s mandarins would use the same playbook against America.
The chances of a similar incident seem to be increasing every day.
To understand the growing confrontational attitudes of both China and America—we need to understand China’s perspective on the region captured best by this map.
In some ways, China views the waterways off its coast the way America views the Gulf of Mexico and the Caribbean Sea.
This perspective has led to China’s increasingly aggressive actions in the South China Sea.
Furthermore, this waterway of conflicting claims is both the sweet spot and cockpit of Asia because 35% of maritime trade worth $5.3 trillion a year passes through these straits.
The South China Sea is a crowded neighborhood – an area where the U.S. Navy as well as those of Japan and Australia is very active and China is building a new warship every two months.
Five different countries have territorial claims while China stakes claims to almost the entire region.
A Very Crowded Neighborhood
China has been doing everything it can to support its territorial and strategic claims.
- • President Xi Jinping of China has held up its island-building effort as a prime example of “China moving closer to center stage” and standing “tall and firm in the East.”
- • Chinese dredgers have poured mountains of sand onto Mischief Reef and six other Chinese-controlled features in the Spratlys.
- • Since 2015, China has added at least 3,200 acres of new land in the area, according to the Asia Maritime Transparency Initiative run by the Center for Strategic and International Studies.
- • In April 2018, China for the first time deployed anti-ship and anti-aircraft missiles on Mischief, Subi and Fiery Cross, American military officials said.
- • In May 2018, a long-range bomber landed on Woody Island, another contested South China Sea Islet.
Here are three headlines in one week highlighting the increasing tensions between America and China:
China Rejects U.S. Warship’s Visit to Hong Kong as Tensions Rise—The New York Times, September 25, 2018
China Cancels High-Level Security Talk with U.S.—September 29, 2018
American and Chinese Warships Narrowly Avoid High-Seas Collision—October 2, 2018
On October 22, 2018, two U.S. warships sailed through the Taiwan Strait, U.S. and Taiwan defense officials said this was a maneuver intended to signal to China that the U.S. could travel in any international waters.
Asia’s Critical Supply Chokepoints & Bottlenecks
Thank you for your patience—now let’s get to how you can get for free my special report on this $1 stock that not long ago traded at $20.
With this special report, China’s Hardball Trade Move Will Send This Stock Soaring, you’ll get a great overview of the whole industry and why this stock is poised to soar on the back of U.S.-China competition and rivalry.
But this is just the beginning of an adventure that I hope will bring to you a stream of great stories, ideas and profits.
A Private & Confidential Invitation to Cabot Emerging Markets Investor
The Cabot Emerging Markets Investor covers emerging markets and the big China story as well as special opportunities and ideas in broader international markets.
Let me explain a bit about each of these areas.
Emerging Markets: Progress Made, Opportunities & Challenges Ahead
The results of the American led era since the end of the Cold War have been extraordinary.
- • Between 1990 and 2017, world GDP has gone from $23 billion to over $80 billion.
- • The value of world trade has grown five-fold.
- • More than a billion people have been pulled out of poverty.
- • Infant-mortality rates have dropped 50%.
- • And, the number of people in the world with telephone service has jumped 1,000%.
These are all major accomplishments—but now, with increasing U.S.-China rivalry center stage, and a new approach to international affairs by the Trump Administration, we face a different world with many opportunities, tensions, special situations and risks.
In addition, it might help to highlight that the investment thesis for emerging markets still holds:
- • Stronger Economic Growth – Emerging market countries typically grow faster than developed markets. Higher economic growth drives company revenue and earnings, and typically higher stock prices.
- • Fast-Growing, Consumer-Oriented Middle Class – As these countries develop, the middle class emerges, grows, and becomes a larger driver within the economy. This often offers investment opportunity in a range of sectors of the economy—from banking services to food, healthcare, entertainment and travel.
- • Demographic Advantage – Many emerging market countries have favorable population demographics when compared to the long-established developed nations—namely, they have a younger population. These favorable demographics can point to a long runway for growth and expansion.
- • Attractive Valuations – Emerging market companies may trade at lower valuations metrics than the leading developed market countries.
Chinese Stocks Have Stumbled—But Still Offer Value and Growth Opportunities
We all know that Chinese stocks as a group have not performed well in 2018—the broader indexes were down 30% or more.
And I fully acknowledge that the backdrop of US-China rivalry creates some noise and uncertainty.
Still, it would be a great mistake to avoid Chinese stocks since many Chinese companies present quality high growth opportunities.
Take two Fortune magazine global lists for example.
The Fortune Global 500 is a list of companies ranked by revenue. It might surprise you to learn that while America leads the list with 126 companies, China is right behind with 120 companies.
The Fortune Future 50 is an even more interesting list of companies. This list is drawn from a group of 1,100 global companies with either $20 billion of market value or $10 billion of revenue.
The companies are run through a model developed by the Boston Consulting Group and ranked on more than twenty metrics to discover the top 50 companies that combine potential for future growth with a high capacity to deliver results. U.S. companies captured 21 or 42% of the list while Chinese companies captured 21 or 42% of the list. Remarkable.
And Oxford Economics estimates that the number of Chinese middle-class consumers will exceed the entire population of the U.S. by 2026.
Though emerging markets will remain a target—our universe of potential ideas and recommendations will be broader.
The Cabot Emerging Markets Investor will scour the world looking for opportunities for both deep value and high growth and be alert to special situations at the heart of emerging trends.
Why? There will be plenty of attractive companies based in Japan, Australia, Southeast Asia, Europe and Latin America that represent great value or significant growth.
Making Your Portfolio More International Will Increase Returns & Lower Volatility
Forbes reports that U.S. investors hold around 15% of their stock portfolios in foreign companies.
Research suggests that your exposure should be almost double that.
If you’ve been heavily overweight in domestic stocks, now is an excellent time to add some international with the Cabot Emerging Markets Investor.
Not because the U.S. market is about to enter a bear market—nobody knows when that will happen—but because foreign stocks are cheap relative to U.S. stocks.
As of October 31, the prospective price-to-earnings ratio for the S&P 500 was 16.43, compared with 13.39 for the MSCI Europe Index, 12.1 for the MSCI Japan Index and 10.87 for the MSCI Emerging Markets Index, according to Bloomberg.
Dividend yields are higher overseas too.
The S&P 500 currently yields 2% vs. 2.5% in Japan, 3.2% in emerging markets and 4% in Europe.
Explore for Profits – like Cabot, Forbes & Peabody
“Be an adventurer; like the American of a century ago, not his clerkish descendant of today. You must think as a builder, a conqueror.”—John Train, Preserving Capital
On the heels of the Treaty of Paris, the Empress of China, packed with 30 tons of ginseng, set sail from New York on February 22, 1784.
In August the ship sailed up the Pearl River with the stars and stripes unfurled, the first time an American vessel had been in this part of the world.
The Chinese called them the “New People” while the Dutch and British traders eyed them suspiciously.
The Empress of China left the Orient just after Christmas and arrived back in New York in May, 1785 loaded with 800 tons of tea, 20,000 pairs of trousers, and a huge stock of porcelain.
This very risky fifteen-month journey yielded a return of only 25%. A pretty paltry sum for the duration and risk of the expedition.
The Cabot Emerging Markets Investor aims to do a lot better than this, and with less risk.
Cabot Emerging Markets Investor scours the world for the best investing opportunities
Here are just some of the big, emerging and profit-filled opportunities I have been working on for your future benefit.
Clean Energy & Transportation
Clean energy and transportation innovation is yielding significant growth investment opportunities from clean energy to electric vehicles.
Australia—the Conservative China Play
China buys 30% of Australia’s exports and boatloads of its oil, gas, coal and iron ore. Australian citizens enjoy per capita wealth five times that of Americans.
The Sweet Spot & Cockpit of the Pacific Century
While the perception has been that Asia is all about China and India—the reality is that Southeast Asia—a booming region made up of ten countries with a population of 625 million has also done very well indeed. My Southeast Asian stock recommendations have outperformed China and India combined by a whopping 300%.
Water: Our Most Precious Resource
The high demand/dwindling supply fundamentals underpinning investing in the water sector seem unassailable. And the World Bank estimates that global water demand is doubling every 20 years. Rather than invest in slow growth, highly regulated utilities, we are looking for attractive property company plays with substantial water rights.
Commodities, Critical Strategic Metals, Rare Earths and Timber
The best hedge on inflation and geo-political uncertainty is investing in timber, commodities, strategic metals and rare earths. Not long ago, timber gained 233% while stocks fell 70%.
Feeding the World
Food represents 30%-70% of emerging market consumer spending. Farms worldwide will have to produce more food in the next 50 years than they did in the last 10,000 years.
Pink Sheet Blue Chips
Over the last decade, hundreds of global blue chip multinationals have left the NYSE and Nasdaq and sit undiscovered on the over-the counter market (OTC) also known as the pink sheets
Emerging Blue Chip Multinationals
Emerging blue chips offer us the same great balance sheets, 3%-4% dividends, and talented management of traditional blue chips plus much higher growth and upside potential.
They also operate in countries that avoid the high debt, high deficits and poor demographics that plague many Western countries.
In short, just imagine the opportunity right now to invest in the Johnson & Johnson stock of a century ago.
This is how the new tycoons are building their fortunes at lightning speed while most investors keep falling behind.
Blue Ocean Infrastructure
In 1975 there were only three cities in the world of over 10 million. By 2017, there were 47, of which 28 are in emerging markets (China alone has 15!). This means that unless these countries build more airports, roads, railways, seaports and pipelines, they will literally choke on their growth. Morgan Stanley predicts that $22 trillion will be spent on these projects over the next decade.
Here are some comments from my subscribers:
“Thanks for the straightforward approach.”—Malcolm Ward
“Carl’s not thinking like the rest of these people, and that’s the prerequisite of success.”—Howard Chilton
“I’ve been in the investment field for over 13 yrs and I don’t like to read stuff from many, but you are another story. Keep up your good work. You make a lot of sense.”—Adam W.
“Great reading, very interesting & a lot of common sense!!”—Aidan F.
“Your service is first class and your global approach has been very profitable.”—Conrad F.
“I am profiting both literally and figuratively from your keen insights.”—David Horwich
“Your selections are excellent. I believe what separates your service from all the others is your experience with global investing – your service has saved me a lot of time.”—Michael McCarthy
“You are really taking an international, strategic and sensible low-cost view of investing.”—Ernest Porter
Here are just some of my past U.S.-listed recommendations:
+83% on a leading luxury automaker
+196% on $500 billion bank founded in 1859
+141% on Swiss insurance company founded in 1872
+67% on global food giant
+94% on premier German airline
+169% on global energy leader
+97% on leading Mexican banking group
+287% on Bermuda oil company
Advice from a Trusted Source
Cabot Emerging Markets Investor is published by Cabot Wealth Network which was founded in 1970 by Carlton Lutts, a disciplined investor with an engineering mind who developed a proprietary stock picking system using technical and fundamental analyses.
Carlton personally researched and wrote the hugely influential Cabot Market Letter which recommended many big-time profitable trades.
Since then Cabot Wealth Network has grown to become one of the largest and most-trusted independent investment advisory publishers in the country, serving hundreds of thousands of investors.
The headquarters for Cabot Wealth Network is in Salem, Massachusetts, which first made its money through global maritime trade, particularly to China and the far East. Salem resident Elias Hasket Derby’s first ship landed in China in 1786. When he died 13 years later he was the world’s richest man with an estate of what some have said would exceed $31 billion in today’s dollars.
Join Cabot Emerging Markets Investor today
You will immediately receive my recommendation of the $1 stock at the heart of the intense US-China Rivalry that will soon send this hidden $1 stock soaring.
… this stock reached $20 during the last confrontation
Not long ago, the value of this company’s products soared 618% in three weeks
The company’s CEO says the recent pace of orders from Japan is “absolutely buoyant”
And the company’s revenue, profits and share price are all in a strong uptrend.
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Yours, for adventure and profit,
Publisher, Cabot Wealth Network
P.S. The emerging markets of the world have ENORMOUS growth ahead. While China is just one of the emerging markets where the demographics and economics guarantee huge profit opportunities for investors, it is the clear leader at this point. The stock I am recommending is a unique provider of a key ingredient of continued global growth. And it is positioned to make big money for its investors. Discover more about this amazing opportunity in my free report – China’s Hardball Trade Move Will Send This Stock Soaring when you join today.
P.P.S. Get an inside track on making big money in emerging markets. Even with a modest portfolio of just $10,000, a single trade in our portfolio can more than pay for your subscription many times over.
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