Pokémon Go Is a Trojan Horse – for the Next $150 Billion Tech Sector

0 | By Michael A. Robinson

Sichuan hot pots, vindaloo pork, tom yum soup, bibimbap with kimchi, cochinita pibil tacos, “suicide” Buffalo wings…

As far as spicy food goes, I’ve tried nearly all of it… and loved most of it.

My daughters, when they were young – not so much.

So, when I finally got fed up with their spice avoidance, I decided to employ some Greek military tactics.

No, not a phalanx… but the Trojan Horse.

They may not have been ready for ghost peppers yet – but the problem was essentially solved.

Tech companies also use this tactic…

And right now, the biggest fad of 2016 is introducing us all to an emerging technology that’s on track to become a $150 billion-a-year business by the time this decade is over.

That fad is Pokémon Go.

And that “Trojan Horse” technology is the subject of today’s report.

I’ll show you how this technology is already making a fortune for early investors.

And I’ll point you to the company that’s best poised to take this technology and run with it.

And this is no fad…

Here’s the Real Story Out of Farnborough – and the Best Way to Play It

0 | By Michael A. Robinson

The F-35B stealth fighter from Lockheed Martin Corp. wowed the crowd in its British debut. The ultra-sleek aircraft not only hovered but also turned 360 degrees.

Then there was 737 MAX from Boeing Co. (NYSE: BA). The huge passenger jet, showing off for the first time for an international audience, accomplished an incredible near-vertical takeoff before leveling off and plunging… all on purpose.

Then there were the always hotly watched “backroom deals” – in which Airbus Group SE racked up orders and commitments for 279 planes worth $35 billion, while Boeing brought in orders and commitments for 182 airplanes worth $26.8 billion.

I’m talking about the Farnborough International Airshow, which took place about a week ago near the southern coast of England.

It’s a signature industry meeting in which commercial aerospace and defense firms pile up big sales.

But those stories above are about “old aviation.”

As amazing as some of those aeronautical feats and big-number deals were, the real story at Farnborough involved a fleet of 90 highly advanced tiny fliers.

They truly knocked my socks off, because they point right to the future of a $55 billion industry.

Today I’ll show you how to play this red-hot trend for big tech profits now – and in the long term