The Real Winner in the AT&T Merger Is Beating the Market by Nearly Threefold in 2016

0 | By Michael A. Robinson

This weekend, Donald Trump’s presidential campaign put out a 312-word press release.

In it, Trump economic advisor Peter Navarro says that major media organizations are becoming Standard Oil-style “trusts.” Further, Navarro says that Trump would “break up the new media conglomerate oligopolies that have gained enormous control over our information, intrude into our personal lives, and in this election, are attempting to unduly influence America’s political process.”

Trump sent out this message as a response to AT&T Inc. (NYSE: T) announcing plans to buy Time Warner Inc. (NYSE: TWX) for more than $85 billion. He doesn’t like that deal much.

“AT&T, the original and abusive ‘Ma Bell’ telephone monopoly, is now trying to buy Time Warner,” Navarro wrote. “Donald Trump would never approve such a deal because it concentrates too much power in the hands of the too and powerful few.”

It’s a somewhat surprising anti-business stance, as it puts Trump in company with the likes of U.S. Sen. Bernie Sanders.

But that’s where we find ourselves this year…

Whether you’re in favor of this deal or not, I know you’re looking at it as a possible profit opportunity. You’re a tech investor – that’s how you think.

I want you to stop right there.

M&A deals like the proposed AT&T-Time Warner merger can help these companies beat their competition – and boost their share prices.

That’s obviously good news for investors – if they’re already “in.” However, you’re likely not “in” this one.

But I have a “workaround” around this problem. It will help you boost your earnings via tech-sector M&A… and you won’t have to get “in” early.

Take a look…

How to Avoid Being Collateral During the Next Cyberattack

0 | By Michael A. Robinson

Just a couple of hours ago, I received a call from one of my team members at Money Map Press – and it left me a bit confused.

He described to me a big corporation suffering from a massive DDoS attack (distributed denial-of-service), and then he went on and on about how some “white hat” hacker was called in to solve the problem.

Naturally, I figured he was talking about the major DDoS attack that – at that very moment – was taking down a lot of prominent U.S. websites, including Amazon, Twitter, Shopify, Spotify, and Github.

But he was just getting some of the important details wrong.

Why was he describing a single corporation being cyber-attacked instead of dozens of websites? And how did he know so much about a particular individual being called in to handle it, right down to the guy’s name (Elliott)?

Worse than that, he tried to tell me about how Elliott himself was also a target of this cyberattack…

I was getting concerned. Was my colleague suffering from some sort of paranoiac delusion?

That wasn’t the case – thankfully.

Today I’ll reveal to you what my colleague was talking about – and how it connects to today’s huge DDoS attack.

And then I’ll show you how this story “converges” with an ETF I tipped you off to a few weeks ago.

It may sound like some sort of conspiracy theory – but it’s really a huge profit opportunity…