5 votes

$8,250/oz Silver and ONE BANK!

$8,250/oz Silver and ONE BANK!

Bix Weir

The silver markets are rigged. Every day. Every trade. Every option. Every derivative. The silver markets have been rigged since the early 1970's when Alan Greenspan introduced computer market trading systems to the world beginning the long term commodity market rigging operation.

Since that time there has not been a day when the silver markets have been "freely traded". Nobody, and I mean NOBODY, knows the true "Fair Market Value" of silver!

But like all price suppression schemes, the silver manipulation must come to an end and we are on the brink of that moment. The only remaining question should be "What is the true value of silver in terms of money?"

First a little background to set the stage. Finish reading plus 2 videos...



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Huh?

What's stopping you from having your own trading ticker - a website to trade and display prices - that runs in parallel with other markets.? Then you allow a free market of silver to exist. I'm sure a lot of you trade silver between each other - why not combine clubs/groups across states with something you prefer?

Silver fair market value

should be 100 times what it is now. I plan on buying another 300oz so I don't want fair market value right now.

I see silver is one of the ways to stick it to the banksters. If there is less physical on the market it makes it harder for manufactures to get it. This will eventually cause a separation from the spot price to physical. Once this happens every investor just might start selling off the paper crap. Two things will happen and that is there will be a run on the physical and the Spot price sky rockets once the paper sell off is over.

silver is my hedge against Romney and Obama destroying the currency. I wonder how every American is going to take it when the debt ceiling has to be raised again, before the election.

The only down side of silver is you get no dividend from it until you sell it.

Surviving the killing fields of Minnesota

Todays brainwashing: GMO's are safe

A lot of good info here BUT...

when you say things like this you lose credibility and it's tougher to trust the rest of the stuff.

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Here's where I get to $8,250 per oz for silver.

1) I know silver has not been freely traded in 40 years so today's price if irrelevant.

2) I, like many, estimate there is only about 1B ounces in above ground physical silver for investment purposes.

3) I, like many, estimate there is only 5B ounces of above ground physical gold for investment purposes.

4) If the price of gold is not manipulated, like the banks claim, then the price of silver should be 5x the price of gold due to its supply/demand fundamentals.

CONCLUSION: The price of gold is around $1,650/oz so the true Fair Market Value of Silver should be around 5x the price of gold or $8,250/oz in a FREE market!

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You only considered one side of the equation. You assumed the demand was the same for both gold and silver, and that seems highly improbable since they are used for different things and in different products.

Sorry to inform you but demand for silver is greater than gold

So if you are trying to suggest that gold has greater demand you're wrong.

Silver is the most used industrial/investment metal and has more new patents for it than any other metal as well.

History does not long entrust the care of freedom to the weak or the timid.
Dwight D. Eisenhower

haha, don't be sorry.

I don't know what the demand curve would look like for gold or silver, so that isn't what I'm suggesting. The point I'm trying to make is that the method the author used to calculate the price of free market silver wasn't logical. It very well could be that silver should be valued at more than suggested, but unless you consider the demand, and the elasticity of that demand, it looks foolish to make predictions on what the price would be in a free market. That's all I'm saying. And if I can see that faulty logic is used to come to one conclusion, I have to take the rest of the article with a grain of salt, understanding that the author has overlooked factors before.