Andrew Gause

THE REAL WORLD OF MONEY

Andrew Gause may just be the top man anywhere for the highest quality analysis into the world of money we all live in. Andrew is a currency historian, an internationally recognized expert on the United States monetary system. He’s written two books, “The Secret World of Money” and “Uncle Sam Cooks the Books”. You can order these books as well as speak to Andrew personally. As a One Radio Network listener, you’ll have highest priority in his phone time. His # is 800.468.2646

The Real World of Money New

Show Highlights:

-Andrew’s uncle passed away this week; Andrew tells us about him and how he influenced Andrew’s interest in collecting coins.

-The Panic of ’07 and the investigation of the monetary system in 1913 which resulted in the Central Bank.

-The power of the president in the ownership of gold.

-Bernie Sanders is not giving up; there’s some head cracking going on.

-Switzerland voted down the idea of giving every citizen $2500/month.

-Andrew’s tells when he thinks it’s good when the nation shares it’s wealth with the people

-The good and bad ofMuammar Gaddafi; everything he could do to raise his people, he did.

-The power of The Vatican Bank

-Expanding Social Security benefits at the expense of the rich

-Andrew explains yield curve predictors

-A safe place to put ones cash other than precious metals

-Breaking the Buck, the 1987 S&L Crisis

-Does Andrew think Trump is one of the ‘Boys’ like Johnny Cirucci does?

-Is a BREXIT in U.K.s future?

-Janet Yellen is asked about Donald Trump’s affect on the economy

-The bankers knew Roosevelt was going to call in the gold for years

-Andy opines on the downsides of BitCoin

-This silver proof coin Beatrix Potter Peter Rabbit priced at £55 ltd ed 15,000 has sold out at the royal mint.

http://www.royalmint.com/shop/Peter_Rabbit_2016_UK_50p_Silver_Proof_Coin

People are now paying £500 upwards on ebay for these!!

http://www.ebay.co.uk/sch/i.html?_from=R40&_trksid=p2050601.m570.l1313.TR0.TRC0.H0.Xpeter+rabbit+proof+silver+coin.TRS0&_nkw=peter+rabbit+proof+silver+coin&_sacat=0

-The Trump University controversy could be a good thing for problems with education costs

-Good ole’ Boy jobs and Universities

-Question from a listener:Should the Judge find Mr. Trump and Trump University guilty, of profiting off of higher education, because the student isn’t able to find a job or create a business as promised , wouldn’t that open the door(s) for other lawsuits to follow?
Instead of focusing on the racist remarks, Universities, Colleges and Certification centers across the country should be watching this ruling.

I do believe a can of worms is opening here and could be very costly for taxpayers.

-What does Andy think about the Leo Wanta story? Leo claims there is 31 trillion dollars that is being hidden from the American people.

-Term and Whole Life Insurance discussed

and “Bank on yourself”

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andrew gause and the real world of money, june 8, 2016, hour one
https://soundcloud.com/oneradionetwork/060816.gause_andy_real_world_of_money_one
https://soundcloud.com/oneradionetwork/060816.gause_andy_real_world_of_money_two



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'Andrew Gause and The Real World of Money – When You’re So Far Right, You’re Left – June 8, 2016' have 3 comments

  1. June 9, 2016 @ 12:45 pm Nina

    I really enjoy your radio show. Just a side note on this one; there was some background noise that sounded like bells clanging during this radio show that interfered with the speaker.

    Reply

  2. June 10, 2016 @ 6:57 pm Rainer Mikler

    I thank you Gentlemen for a great informative show. I listen to the podcast at work and look forward to the podcast every week . I live in Canada and have a much better understanding of the world’s finances and goings on. Thankyou

    Reply

  3. June 17, 2016 @ 4:38 pm Kathie

    MEXICO WARNS, LEAVE THE PESO ALONE
    http://www.msn.com/en-us/money/topstories/mexico-warns-leave-the-peso-alone/ar-BBq0GCu

    Bloomberg Businessweek – 2.25.16
    Mexico is tired of seeing the peso picked on. It’s depreciated as much as 13 percent against the dollar this year in intraday trading, making it the worst-performing major currency of 2016
    Weak economic fundamentals aren’t what’s sapping the peso’s strength. Inflation in Mexico is near a 47-year low, and annual growth is expected to accelerate for a third consecutive year, to 2.6 percent. The peso is vulnerable because it’s the most traded currency in emerging markets, which makes it an ideal hedging instrument for speculators who are betting on the direction of other developing economies.

    The peso’s daily trading volume of 135 billion a day is $15 billion higher than that for China’s yuan, the most traded among developing countries, according to date from the Bank for International Settlements, The peso also trades on global markets 24 hours a day, five days a week. That’s true of only two other emerging – market currencies — the South African rand and the Turkish lira, both of which have far lower daily trading volumes, So if there’s bad news out of Brasilia on a Friday evening, after the markets there are closed for business, it’s the peso instead of the real that takes a beating. “The peso was being used to hedge not only Mexico risk but everything else,” says Eduardo Suarez a Latin America strategist at Bank of Nova Scotia.

    Just days after the peso flirted with an all-time low of 20 to the dollar in February, officials swung into action. On Feb. 17, in a rare joint announcement, the central bank governor and finance minister said Mexico would scrap its system of predictable dollar auctions and start selling greenbacks directly to banks, at any time and in undisclosed amounts. (Dollar sales bolster the peso by removing some of the local currency from circulation.) “We are trying to anchor the value of the currency” to the economic fundamentals, Minister of Finance Luis Videgaray said in an interview two days later.
    That’s a polite way of telling speculators to back off. “What the government is saying is basically, ‘Hey, if you’re going to choose a currency as a proxy for emerging market risk, lemme just tell you, there’s a risk the central bank will be on the other side of your trade,’” says Benito Berber, senior economist for Latin America at Nomura Holdings in New York.
    To drive home the point, Bank of Mexico Governor Agustin Carstens jolted the markets by raising the benchmark interest rate by a half-percent, to 3.75, on Feb. 17— the first time the bank has raised rates outside of a scheduled meeting in at least 13 years. A higher interest rate makes it more expensive for speculators to borrow pesos to buy other assets. The volume of such trades has exploded thanks to high-speed computerized trading, which is a reason the peso has been at the mercy of events far beyond Mexico’s borders. “Mexico has drawn a line in the sand with high-frequency firms,’ says Alejandro Silva, a partner at Silva Capital Management in Chicago. “If you are a high-frequency firm, you have to constantly be wondering if someone is going to come in and intervene in the currency.”
    The peso has gained as much as 5 percent since the moves. (my note: this I find hard to believe.) If investors thought Mexico’s economy in serious trouble, maneuvers of this type would have done little to slow the peso’s slice.

    Not all of the peso’s weakness can be blamed on external factors, however. The price of oil, which provides one-fifty of public revenue, has tumbled, and the state-run oil giant Petroleos Mexicanos posted a record loss in 2015, the 11th consecutive year in which it logged a drop in crude output.
    Absent any signs of deeper trouble in the economy, the central bank’s rate hike and the new method for dollar sales should continue to bouy the currency. What they did was ‘very intelligent’, says Nova Scotia’s Suarez. “What is going to change is that the peso will no longer be the most bullied kid in the class.”
    The bottom line: Mexican policymakers have unveiled measures to discourage speculators from using the peso as a hedging instrument.
    I sent this by email also. Please ask Andrew to comment. I live much of the year in Mexico and have some money in a bank. It seems to me that if the Mexican government were making these moves the peso should be more stable?

    Reply


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