Connect with us


Three Top Mining Stocks To Watch This Month

Which mining stocks are you watching? Here’s 3 companies to take a…
The post Best Mining Stocks To Buy Right Now? 3 To Watch This Month appeared first…

Share this article:



This article was originally published by GoldStocks

Which mining stocks are you watching? Here’s 3 companies to take a look at

Mining stocks in 2021 have been quite interesting to watch. The market for mining assets is rather volatile at the moment. Many thought mining stocks would fall in value because a vaccine was released and COVID cases were falling. Well, a lot of people still are not vaccinated, and the delta variant of the virus is going on at the moment. This is causing COVID cases to rise in many places once again.

Mining stocks usually follow the material it offers in terms of price. For example, if the price of gold goes up, gold stocks often will follow suit. For similar reasons, silver stocks will move up or down based on the price of materials as well.

Many things are still impacting mining stocks at the moment. One of them is the pandemic itself, which is still roaring on because of the delta variant. Fears of inflation are also impacting the market at the moment. It can be difficult to figure out which mining stocks are the best to watch. That is why looking at recent news in the sector, in the world, and for a company are all useful when investing in mining stocks. Looking at charts, volume, market history, and material prices can be very useful as well. Let’s look at three mining stocks showing higher performance in the market in September.

Top Mining Stocks To Watch

  1. Denison Mines Corp. (NYSE: DNN)
  2. Harmony Gold Mining Company Limited (NYSE: HMY)
  3. IAMGOLD Corporation (NYSE: IAG)

Denison Mines Corp. (NYSE: DNN)

Denison Mines Corp. is a mining stock that is performing well in the market this week. This is a uranium exploration and development corporation. Its main project is the Wheeler River Uranium project located in the Athabasca Basin region in Saskatchewan, in which it has a 90% interest in.

On August 5th, 2021 the company reported its operational results from the second quarter of 2021. The company completed an acquisition of 50% of JCU Exploration Company Limited for $20.5 million during the quarter. The company also received $5.8 million in connection with the conversion of Uranium Participation Corporation into the Sprott Physical Uranium Trust. Dension also increased its anticipated ISR mining head grade at its Phoenix property by 50%. On September 2nd, DNN stock’s volume is much higher than its average in the market. With this in mind, will DNN stock enter your September watchlist?

Harmony Gold Mining Company Limited (NYSE: HMY)

Harmony Gold Mining Company Limited is a mining stock that has very high volume right now.. This company explores for, extracts, and processes gold in South Africa and Papua New Guinea. In addition to gold, the company also looks for silver, copper, and uranium deposits. Harmony operates 9 underground operations and various surface treatment operations in South Africa.

On August 26th, the company released a trading statement and operating update for the year ended June 30th, 2021. Harmony announced an increase in earnings, revenue, and a higher reported translation gain on its US$ denominated debt compared to a loss the year before.

Harmony Gold Mining Company Limited does not always increase or decrease because of recent news. The company’s stock price is heavily impacted by the price of materials like gold and silver themselves as well. So if gold prices are going higher, HMY stock often will in tandem. Now on August 31st, Harmony plans on releasing its financial results for the fourth quarter of the fiscal year 2021. Will HMY enter your list of mining stocks to watch?

IAMGOLD Corporation (NYSE: IAG)

IAMGOLD is a mining penny stock that is up 3.9% in the market. This company explores for, develops, and operates various gold mining properties. These properties are located in The Americas and West Africa. IAMGOLD holds interest in the Rosebel mine, Essakane mine, Westwood mine, and the Diakha-Siribaya project.

In early August, the company reported its financial results for the second quarter of 2021. This was a difficult time for IAMGOLD, which is still recovering from the pandemic and economic hardships of the last year and a half. IAMGOLD’s revenue fell quarter over quarter and year over year. Its gross profit and adjusted EBITDA fell as well. Instead of net earnings, it reported a net loss.

President and CEO Gordon Stothart said, “The second quarter of 2021 was challenging primarily because production from our Rosebel mine was unexpectedly adversely affected by unusually heavy rains and an increase in COVID-19 cases in Suriname, in addition to difficult industrial relations.” While this seems bad on the surface, IAG stock is actually performing rather well in the market on September 3rd. The company’s volume is also much higher than its average at the moment. Is IAG stock a contender for your mining watchlist in 2021?

Top Mining Stocks To Buy?

Deciding which mining stocks to buy can often be rather difficult. There are so many options to choose from when investing in this sector.  Silver, copper, lithium, gold, steel, and more are all different types of mining stocks that one can invest in. Looking at what is going on in the market will be very essential to the investment process. So which mining stocks will you invest in this year?

The post Best Mining Stocks To Buy Right Now? 3 To Watch This Month appeared first on Gold Stocks to Buy, Picks, News and Information |


All Eyes On Inventory

You’ve heard of the virtuous circle in the economy. Risk taking leads to spending/investment/hiring, which then leads to more spending/investment/hiring….

Share this article:

You’ve heard of the virtuous circle in the economy. Risk taking leads to spending/investment/hiring, which then leads to more spending/investment/hiring. Recovery, in other words.

In the old days of the 20th century, quite a lot of the circle was rounded out by the inventory cycle. Both recession and recovery would depend upon how much additional product floated up and down the supply chain. Deflation, too.

On the contraction side, demand might fall off a bit for whatever reason(s), retailers getting stuck with a small inventory overhang. If they think it more than temporary, or don’t have the internal cash to finance it, the retail level scales back pushing inventory to wholesalers who then cut orders from producers.

Serious enough, producers begin to cut back their own activities, maybe to the point of forgoing new hires, perhaps laying off some workers already employed. Whatever necessary to equalize reduced order flow with cost structure and input utility.

When those layoffs hit, almost certainly it cuts further into demand (unemployed workers are far more careful and constrained consumers), more inventory stuck at retailers and wholesalers, then even fewer orders for producers who must sharpen their payroll axe all over again. This vicious cycle is what used to make up the balance of any recession.

But what if inventory first accumulates for other reasons?

It may be a different look to the cycle, though not necessarily an entirely different outcome. Suppose retailers (outside of automobiles) grow concerned about supply availability or shipping times. They might naturally react by boosting their current order flow if only to increase their chances some product makes it through the clogged shipping channels.

As that increased order flow unrelated to demand continues to move back through the supply chain, it probably would only make the transportation issues that much worse. It’s already a mess, and because it’s already a mess the entire supply chain tries to stuff more goods through it rather than less, rather than giving the system some time and space to work out enough kinks.

This, of course, would probably convince retailers to do it all over again, ordering even more they don’t need now or in the near future, now more desperate to try and raise their chances of receiving anything. More trouble for the shippers and so on.

Having intentionally over-ordered, and then over-ordered again (and again?), this time what happens when the logistics get more sorted out and then deliveries rather than trickle through come pouring out? This is the cyclical question for early 2022, not the unemployment rate.

Some companies have said they are ready, and have confidently declared how they will be able to manage holding such excessive levels of product. Maybe they can. But what happens to orders down at the lower reaches? Having received all this extra inventory, retailers and wholesalers aren’t going to keep double and triple ordering.

Before even getting to demand considerations, the orders are going to drop and producers are going to become less busy. The inventory glut having been forwarded up to the retail level, maybe wholesale, it will have to be worked down over time.

This is where demand comes into it. If demand stays as robust as some might currently assume, it might not take that much time to normalize inventory, then get past the whole issue and imbalance with nothing much lost.

And if demand isn’t as good, then we’re right back into the 20th century again.

The way the supply bottlenecks of 2021 have worked out, there is going to be an inventory overhang at some point. When it does come about and how bad it will be, that’s really the demand question. There seems to be quite a bit of optimism about it, to the point of complacency while corporate CEO’s bark in the media instead about all the massive inflation they plan on throwing your way.

Inflation today (therefore not inflation) but potentially too many goods tomorrow. However the inventory cycle manifests, the one thing each would have in common is its trough – disinflationary at the least.

Manufacturing PMI’s, for what it’s worth, remain elevated as if the upward segment of that unusual cycle remains relatively intact (note: ISM for September won’t be released for another week). With ships still stacking up on the US West Coast, this makes sense. Regardless of current levels of demand, these supply problems would only feed the imbalance for another month.

IHS Markit’s manufacturing index retreated again for the flash September 2021 estimate, but it remains above 60 therefore still in the post-2008 stratosphere. At 60.5 in the latest update, it is down, though, for the second month in a row since hitting the high of 63.4 back in July. And the index was 62.6 back in May, meaning it’s been four months treading.

It is the services side which has materially declined, leading many to assume it must be due to delta COVID if goods flow is largely uninterrupted at the same time. Markit’s services PMI dropped to 54.4 in September from 55.1 in August, while its employment component fell back to just 50.

This meant the composite, accounting for both manufacturing and services, declined to a very similar 54.5. Using this measure as a guide for possible GDP in Q3, that’s working down to a very disappointing 3% or less which might otherwise raise suspicions when it comes to the sustainability of demand.

If this more serious setback really is pandemic-related, then thinking it a temporary one might keep up the order flow as well as the logistical nightmare. Then the artificial inventory cycle gets even more artificial.

It could very well be that manufacturing remains high because of inventory and not because current potential weakness is only about delta.

Should it turn out to be unrelated, or only somewhat attributable to renewed disease measures, then inventory stops being a pesky annoyance of shipping bottlenecks and potentially starts being more like its old self. While that wouldn’t necessarily mean recession in early 2022, even a substantial downturn (chances would have it globally synchronized) having yet fully recovered from the last two would be enough trouble.


Continue Reading


This Has To Be A Mistake

This Has To Be A Mistake

While we were digging through the data for today’s household net worth report we stumbled upon something that seem…

Share this article:

This Has To Be A Mistake

While we were digging through the data for today's household net worth report we stumbled upon something that seem beyond ridiculous: the ratio of Household Net Worth to Disposable Net Income. At 786% in the latest quarter, the chart at first appears to be a mistake but we triple checked it, and... well, here it is.

The latest, all-time high print is an increase from 698% in Q1 and also represents the biggest quarterly increase in history!

This number is so ridiculous, it is almost 50% higher than the long-term average of 540%. More importantly, it means that the total net worth number we reported earlier today, which in Q2 hit a record high of $142 trillion, is massively inflated on the back of what is obviously the biggest asset bubble on record.

It also means that if one were to strip away the asset bubble, and net worth was purely a reasonable function of disposable income, then total net worth worth be haircut by 31%, or some $43 trillion, which incidentally, is equivalent to the net worth of the top 1% of US society...

... and which as we showed earlier today is a record 32% of total household net worth.

As an aside, the fact that the top 1% have gained $10 trillion in wealth since the covid pandemic outbreak, is probably just a coincidence, and yet...

As for the chart which clearly has to be a mistake, we are sad to report that it isn't, and as politicians of both the Democrat and Republican party pretend to fight for the common man, all they are doing is enabling and accelerating the greatest wealth transfer in the world but not for nothing: they too want to be in the top 1%.

Tyler Durden Thu, 09/23/2021 - 22:00
Continue Reading


“Culture As An Asset”

#CKStrong Stunning. Hedge funds hoovering up trading cards as an “alternative to equities” with the same passion Brooks Robinson hoovered up ground…

Share this article:


Stunning. Hedge funds hoovering up trading cards as an “alternative to equities” with the same passion Brooks Robinson hoovered up ground balls.

This is usually a sign of the endgame for markets, i.e,, the precursor to a bear market. Think the “Great Beanie Baby Bubble” of 1999.

In general, there are two types of assets,

  1. They can be rare—gold bars, diamonds, houses on Victoria Peak, bottles of 1982 Pétrus, Van Gogh paintings, stamps, beanie babies, or baseball cards or
  2. They can generate cash flows over time  – GaveKal

Creating An Illusion Of Scarcity

Scarcity relative to the money stock is what its all about now, folks. 

It probably won’t be long before the Fed has to bailout the baseball card market, no?

Full disclosure,  I do own a Mike Trout rookie card

Given the extreme valuations of all most all asset classes, coupled with the massive amount of money in the global financial system, markets are now really stretching, looking for, and actually attempting to create scarcity as a useful delusion to justify, rationalize, and drive speculation. 

Maybe I will start collecting poop as an “anthropological asset,” put it the blockchain and super charge the price ramp by snapping a few pictures of each sample, converting them to NFTs to load up to the internet.

Then again, maybe all this is signaling the start of a big, big inflation cycle and the markets are looking to get out of cash and protect their purchasing power.   But that’s too rational.  

Can you believe what markets have become, folks?   It is hard to see clearly when everybody is making money. 



Continue Reading