For the past week, I’ve been telling you about a special new research project that I’ve been working on. It’s all about one of the best performing asset classes in history, one that’s turned broke college students into millionaires and has the potential to turn its next wave of big investors into billionaires.
It’s an asset that has grown almost 460,000,000% in less than a decade.
I’m talking about Bitcoin.
But all that growth, all the wealth it’s created since its inception in 2009 could pale in comparison to what I see coming for 2020.
I believe that this revolutionary asset is poised to create overwhelming gains again.
Editor's Note: These past few weeks, I've been updating you on a special research project that I've been working on. Well, now, my research is finished and it was well worth the effort. I've pinpointed a tiny company, currently trading for...
Trading volume is going to be thin today, due to the holiday, so I wanted to take this chance to say that I I am thankful for the support of my team and more importantly you the reader. I hope you all had a happy Thanksgiving.
It says to stay away from investing in Chinese stocks during our trade battles with that nation.
It’s a good thing that someone forgot to give Daniel Zhang a copy.
Here’s the thing. While tariffs the U.S. imposed on some Chinese goods have slowed factory output over there, that has hardly filtered down to the nation’s thriving Web sector.
And that’s where Zhang is really shining right now. He’s the CEO of Internet giant Alibaba Group Holding Ltd. (BABA) and just pulled off a remarkable coup.
In the first hour of the firm’s recent Single’s Day shopping bonanza Nov. 11, it brought in $13 billion. No, that’s not a misprint. Alibaba sold more goods in 60 minutes than hundreds of U.S. firms do in a year.
By contrast, that’s roughly 80% of what Amazon.com Inc. (AMZN) pulled in last quarter.
If all you did was look at the headlines, you’d think this is a terrible time to invest in initial public offerings (IPOs).
Just take a look at this recent riff from Forbes, “Why WeWork Won’t Work! – Hello Neumann!,” or Bloomberg’s announcement, “Endeavor Makes Last-Minute Call to Yank IPO as Conditions Sour.” Big time financial news is clearly in love with the idea that anyone getting hyped up for a big name IPO is just setting themselves up for disappointment.
On paper, that narrative makes sense.
WeWork’s attempt at an IPO saw an optimistic estimated valuation of $47 billion falling to less than $14 billion before the offering was abandoned entirely. The loss was so devastating that the CEO resigned over it.
Not only that, but Peloton Interactive Inc. (PTON) dropped 11.2% in its first day of trading on Sept. 26, a decline which, according to The Wall Street Journal, directly influenced the decision of talent firm, The Endeavor Group, to also put off its own new stock debut out of fear of poor market conditions.
But what the media isn’t telling you is that tech and life sciences firms are still IPO leaders. That segment of the market is actually doing quite well overall.