• 2 hours The Dairy Industry Is Dying
  • 8 hours The Most Impressive Electric Vehicle Of The Year
  • 1 day Gold Miners Are Having A Stellar Second Half
  • 2 days How 3D Printing Is Turning Each And Every Industry On Its Head
  • 2 days Is The $3.5 Trillion Healthcare Industry About To Get Much More Transparent?
  • 3 days Gamblers Are Betting Big On Trump’s Impeachment
  • 3 days Even Banks Can't Answer Aramco's Trillion Dollar Question
  • 4 days Will Bezos Buy The Seattle Seahawks?
  • 4 days 6 Tech Trends Transforming The Travel Industry
  • 5 days Ousted Uber CEO Cashes Out $500 Million In Stock
  • 5 days Trump Prepares For Another Key Tariff Decision
  • 5 days The Free Money Bubble Is About To Burst
  • 6 days The Crushing Reality Of Poverty In America
  • 6 days Should You Buy Into The World’s Largest IPO?
  • 6 days The Infinite Possibilities Of Cosmic Energy
  • 7 days Analysts Link Walking To Economic Growth
  • 8 days Will Japan Turn Its Back On The Aramco IPO?
  • 9 days Global Debt Soars To $188 Trillion
  • 9 days The World's Largest Gold Miners Are Getting Creative
  • 10 days Twitter: The Saudi Spy Tool To Bring Down Dissidents
Zombie Foreclosures On The Rise In The U.S.

Zombie Foreclosures On The Rise In The U.S.

During the quarter there were…

Is The Bull Market On Its Last Legs?

Is The Bull Market On Its Last Legs?

This aging bull market may…

Another Retail Giant Bites The Dust

Another Retail Giant Bites The Dust

Forever 21 filed for Chapter…

  1. Home
  2. Markets
  3. Other

More Deflation Ahead: Silver, Gold And Their Mining Stocks A Must-Have

Are you ready for the next leg of deflation? Where the real pain will be felt (mainly) because the collapse of commodities and oil, in particular, will be accompanied by the collapse of the US stock market.

Due to the size of the cycles involved, it is very difficult for most to comprehend the continued decline in the prices of commodities and oil, while silver and gold rockets higher.

In other words, since gold and silver have, for the most part, been moving in the same direction as commodities since about 1971 (and especially since 2001), most people think that this relationship will continue. However, it will not.

A major divergence has been in the works since about 2008/2009, and it is about to escalate. The change that this divergence has already brought about, is exactly what gold and silver miners needed to start performing well.

Here are a few charts to support the continued deflation:


Oil

Weekly Crude Oil Chart
Larger Image

Above, is a chart for oil (from tradingview.com) since 1992. The bull market for oil started in 1999, and has been supported by the trend line drawn from 1999. In 2015 there was a breakdown from that support,and prices have already retested the line (now a resistance line) twice.

This confirms the end of the oil bull market. Prices are likely to continue much lower from here. This is consistent with my previous (more longer-term) analysis, where I explain why oil could go lower than $10 per barrel.


Gold to Oil ratio

Below, is a long-term chart (from macrotrends.net) of the Gold/Oil ratio that supports the expected escalation of the divergence between gold and oil:

Gold to Oil Ratio since 1945
Larger Image

On the chart, I have drawn a resistance-type line that has been in place since the early 70s. In 2015 there was a strong breakout of this line. The ratio has gone a lot higher since the breakout, which is a good confirmation. The move higher has also broken the neck-line of the Head and Shoulders Bottoming pattern, and this indicates that the ratio is likely to go even higher, soon (especially given the recent retrace to the neck-line).

This is a big development. It shows that we are in a period of once in a life-time events (think monetary system collapse).


Commodities: CRB Index

Below, is a chart (from stockcharts.com) for the CRB index since about 1962:

CRB Index since 1960
Larger Image

The recent bull market for commodities started in 2001, from a support line that has been in place since the middle of the 70s. In 2015 there was a breakdown from that support, and prices have now retested the line. This is a major breakdown, and should not be taken lightly.

Although, price is slightly higher than the line, it still qualifies as a retest of the breakdown, and therefore, it is very likely that the decline will continue soon. Prices could go as low as the 100-level, at least.


Gold to CRB Ratio

Below, is a long-term chart for the Gold/CRB ratio (from stockcharts.com):

Gold to CRB ratio since 1970
Larger Image

On the chart, it is clear that the ratio broke higher than its 1980 high, in 2008. Since then, it has been forming a extremely bullish looking Flag pattern. In 2015, it broke out of the Flag pattern, and after the retest of the breakout, it appears ready to continue much higher.


Conclusion

The above charts confirm that conditions for gold and silver stocks are looking really good, since lower oil and commodity prices will boost their profit margins. Furthermore, with general stocks (crash still coming), commodities and oil being in a bear market, there will not be much competition for investments into gold, silver and their related stocks, like there was during the first part of the precious metals' bull market (2001 to 2011). This means that gold, silver and their mining stocks will perform much better than they did during the first part of the bull market.

The divergence that will occur between gold & silver as compared to general stocks and commodities (including oil) is a hallmark of debt-based monetary system collapse. I have written extensively about this, but in short, this is so, because the current monetary system, through its debt creation, boosts commodities and general stocks, while at the same time suppressing gold & silver.

Warm regards,

 


For more of this kind of fractal analysis, you are welcome to subscribe to my premium service. I have also recently completed a Gold Mining Fractal Analysis Report as well as a Silver Fractal Analysis Report.

 

Back to homepage

Leave a comment

Leave a comment