Tuesday, March 31, 2015

Ronald-Peter Stöferle talks to James Turk about gold

Ronald-Peter Stöferle, of Erste Bank, and James Turk, Director of The GoldMoney Foundation, talk about gold, mining stocks and the financial situation.

Thursday, March 26, 2015

Bill Murphy and James Turk discuss gold price manipulation

Bill Murphy and James Turk discuss the economy and the manipulation of the gold markets.

In this video, Bill Murphy, chairman of the Gold Anti-Trust Action Committee (GATA), discusses why GATA was formed and some of its recent activities.

Tuesday, March 17, 2015

James Turk Dollar Will Eventually Go Over the Cliff

James Turk of GoldMoney.com says, “COMEX is just a side show. It's just a paper market. The action is taking place over here in London.

Wednesday, February 25, 2015

During periods of financial uncertainty you want to own tangible assets of all sorts

It’s hard to predict exactly when this is going happen. I actually thought 2008, when we saw the collapse of Lehman Brothers and all the problems there that the money bubble was going to pop, but here we are six years later. But, we’re basically in a financial system that is unsustainable. There is too much debt and not enough wealth being created to carry and service that debt. So, my guess is that, in the next year or two we are going to face some very difficult financial situations, not unlike 2008, perhaps even worse.

During periods of financial uncertainty you want to own tangible assets of all sorts. You don’t want to own promises. You don’t want to own financial assets. And, by tangible assets I mean not only physical gold or physical silver but things like farmland, buildings, timberland, things that have productive assets. And, regardless what happens to the monetary system, these tangible assets will continue to produce wealth and I think that’s the key. 

- James Turk of Gold Money

Friday, February 20, 2015

Gold will preserve purchasing power over long periods of time and that’s why I highly recommend

An ounce of gold today buys the same amount of crude oil it did 60 years ago – that’s one of the keys to having a successful sound money. And, for the foreseeable future gold is going to continue to preserve purchasing power. There will be fluctuations from time to time in gold’s price, but gold will preserve purchasing power over long periods of time and that’s why I highly recommend it.

- James Turk of Gold Money

Sunday, February 15, 2015

The Money We Today as Currency, Is NOT MONEY

People think that what we are using today as currency is money, but it’s really just a money substitute circulating in place of money. Money is a tangible asset. Money is gold and money is silver. That’s the way it’s been for 5,000 years. The bubble has risen because we think that this paper really is a settlement, something that can be used in transactions. But, it’s just a convenience, it really isn’t money in a historical sense.

- James Turk, found of Gold Money

Tuesday, February 10, 2015

I'm a Gold Bullion Kind of Guy

I’m really a gold bullion guy. I don’t really get involved in mining share per se, but I do believe that the mining share are undervalued and as gold goes higher from here, which is what my expectation is, I think the mining shares will go higher as well. But remember, mining shares are an investment and you have risks and things that you don’t have with gold bullion, they are different things when you are looking at one or the other.

- James Turk of Gold Money

Thursday, February 5, 2015

Gold is Cheap at $1200 per Oz

I think gold is cheap. Even though $US1,200 per ounce sounds as though it’s expensive on a historical basis based on all of my measures, it’s still cheap. It’s still early in this bull market and I think gold is going to be going much higher. My near term target is $US2,000 per ounce and I think we will see that in the not too distant future.

- James Turk via Fin News

Friday, January 30, 2015

I think everyone should own some physical metal

Gold has been around for 5,000 years. It’s money that doesn’t have any counterparty risk, in other words, there is no one promising the value of gold except the market itself. The market accepts gold for what it is. And, it is an important diversifier in everyone’s portfolio. So, I think everyone should own some physical metal.

- James Turk via Fin News

Sunday, January 25, 2015


GoldSeek Radio's Chris Waltzek talks to Christopher Duane, Founder of the Sons of Liberty Academy http://dont-tread-on.me/ and James Turk of GoldMoney http://www.goldmoney.com/ http://www.goldseek.com/ http://radio.goldseek.com/

Tuesday, January 20, 2015

There have been dozens and dozens of bank collapses throughout history

Gold is a physical, tangible asset you can put in your hand, and you can use it as a form of currency by paying for something - by putting it down on a shop counter and walking away with some good or service. The shopkeeper is paid.

National currencies, in contrast, are financial assets. They're not a tangible asset. They have no substance to them. They're a bookkeeping entry on the balance sheet of banks. And they're not an asset of the banks; they're a liability of the banks.

So a shopkeeper is not "paid" in the real meaning of that word until the currency received is spent on some tangible good or service. Until then, the shopkeeper has what is called "payment risk." If his bank becomes insolvent, he loses what he put in the bank, like what happened to bank depositors in Cyprus last year.

So when you take your dollars and deposit them in a bank, the bank has a liability to you to repay those dollars when you choose to spend them. But what you've done is you've given title to your dollars over to the banking system, and they can do with them whatever they want. They can lend those dollars to overleveraged mortgage brokers. They can lend those dollars to third-world countries.

And that's the basic problem that we're dealing with in the monetary system. It's a system that's called "fractional reserves." The banks don't really hold in reserve the dollars that they owe to their customers. And we saw the implications of what that meant in 2008 with Lehman Brothers. Before that, we saw it in 2007 with Northern Rock here in the U.K., where I live. It was a U.K. bank that went bankrupt and became insolvent.

We've seen this bank insolvency time and again throughout history. Back in the 1980s, a bank collapsed called Continental Illinois, which was one of the biggest banks in the U.S. Back in the 1970s, another big bank called Franklin National Bank collapsed. There have been dozens and dozens of bank collapses throughout history because of this fractional reserve system.

- James Turk via Seeking Alpha
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