f you’re trying your best to earn a decent return
on your savings and investments these days,
you face a huge problem: We are all living in a low
interest rate world.
It wasn’t always like this. There was a time when
people could expect what are now highly implausible
returns on certifcates of deposit and money markets.
Just fve years ago, money market rates were nearing
4 percent on average, according to Bankrate.com.
Heck, when fguring out how much to save for
retirement, it was common practice in the industry
to fgure a rate of return of 8 to 10 percent a year for
relatively safe, conservative investments.
Now, three-month U.S. Treasurys have been
at zero percent, and money markets and savings
accounts pay well under 1 percent interest. Simply
put, it’s nearly impossible to get a “safe” return that
beats infation. There isn’t much difference at all
between stuffng your money in a mattress or into a
typical bank savings account.
Worse yet, there’s no sign of any change in the
future, either near or midterm. The U.S. Federal
Reserve System has stated that it will keep interest
rates “exceptionally low” until at least mid-2014.
(The Fed basically controls the interest rates banks
will pay savers because everyone takes their cues
from the federal funds rate.)
It’s the only time in the Fed’s history that it has
blatantly said such a thing — that savers would be
denied a fair return for years. Frankly, for those of
us trying to build a sizable retirement nest egg, it can
be downright depressing. Basically, the government
(led by politicians and Federal Reserve Chair Ben
Bernanke) have declared a “war on savers.”
But before you think there’s no hope, I’m here
to tell you: There is a way a regular mom and pop
investor can fght back. Through three investment
plays that may be a bit “renegade” in nature,
meaning they’re not part of the typical investing
advice doled out by “experts,” you can improve your
prospects in an uncertain economic climate.
Uncommon Income Play No. 1:
3 High-Powered Currencies
There is actually a way for you to earn six to 10
times the interest that your bank will pay you in the
typical savings account and even three to fve times
what you can earn on a CD at your local bank.
Better yet: You don’t have to stray away from the
typical comfort zone of a U.S. investor. You can still
keep your money right here in the U.S. in a bank
insured by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
That’s an important point to note because it
wasn’t always the case. In the past, if you wanted to
chase higher interest rates than those offered in the
U.S., you had to travel to a foreign land and open
up a foreign bank account. Obviously, that’s quite a
hassle and well beyond the scope of what most of us
would do.
Later on, the process did get easier when the
Internet created a new avenue for someone in
America to do business with a foreign-based
bank. However, on the downside, you still dealt
with people you had never seen and who weren’t
regulated by our governing bodies in the U.S. It was
a trade-off: Do you take the extra risks of sending
your savings abroad in the quest for a higher yield?
Now, however, things have changed. That’s
because one U.S. bank has brought the great
opportunities of foreign investment to our doorstep.
3 Uncommon Income Plays for
The Renegade Investor
Ultimate Wealth
A Publicaton of Newsmax.com and Moneynews.com
Edited by Sean Hyman
2 UltmateWealthReport.com Special Report
A Dollar in Decline
I’ll get back to that bank in a moment. First, I’d
like to tell you how you can earn a higher rate of
interest via this bank and indeed why you’d want to
consider using them as an investment tool.
Here’s a fact: All money is not created equal.
Numerous currencies are in use, issued by different
countries across the globe. The U.S. dollar has
been at the forefront and is considered the “reserve
currency” of the world — it has dominated the
currency realm for decades, since the decline of the
British pound after World War I and World War II.
These days, however, the U.S. dollar is facing
plenty of head winds. It is exhibiting signs of a
currency in decline. Importantly for us, numerous
foreign currencies earn a far higher degree of interest
and they tend to gain in appreciation through the
years against the falling dollar.
Because of this, your investment in these
currencies not only has the chance to retain its
purchasing power over time — unlike the U.S. dollar,
which is being eroded because of infation — but
along the way it also earns higher interest.
What currencies am I referring to? A great
example is the Australian dollar. In “Chart 1,” you
can see the upward trajectory of the Aussie dollar
versus the U.S. greenback.
(Chart 1)
What is it, you may ask, that has caused the
Aussie dollar to reach a point of parity with the U.S.
dollar, with a trendline continuing upward? In many
respects, it’s simply sound currency management.
You see, in the U.S., we hold the position as
the world’s reserve currency, as I mentioned
before. Other currencies are measured against the
U.S. dollar, and debts and transactions are often
measured in dollars. It’s the currency countries most
often turn to when trading across borders.
But, to co-opt a Spider-Man quote, with that
power comes great responsibility. And unfortunately,
our government has been taking far too much
advantage of the fact that it has free rein to print and
release new dollars into the marketplace.
Printing money, you see, is an easy way to solve
fnancial problems in the U.S. Think of it this way:
If you could run to a printing press in your kitchen
when your bills came due and print up the cash to
pay those bills, it would be pretty easy, right?
In a very real way, that’s what the government has
been doing as the economy has faltered, especially in
the wake of the Great Recession of 2008.
Government offcials wanted to stimulate the
economy and force liquidity back into the system.
More money fow, they reasoned, would prompt
banks to lend more freely and keep commerce
fowing. Hence, the words “quantitative easing”
entered the popular lexicon, which is a fancy way of
saying the government was creating more money out
of thin air and releasing it into the system.
Since 2009, we’ve had two rounds of quantitative
easing, and rumors of a third have been circulating
ever since “QE2” ended in June 2010.
U.S. Struggles Not a Global Phenomenon
Politicians don’t like to admit it because opening

This chart of the AUD/USD exchange rate demonstrates the
overarching trend — the Australian dollar has been gaining
strength, a march upward only faltering during the extreme
environment of the 2008 global fnancial crisis.
SOURCE: TradingEconomics.com
Jan. ’02 Jan. ’04 Jan. ’06 Jan. ’08 Jan. ’10
The Australian dollar has been gaining
on the buck for a decade.
Sean Hyman’s extensive background in
the fnancial markets goes back more
than 20 years, including as a broker at
Charles Schwab and as an instructor for
Forex Capital Markets. He has held fve
fnancial licenses and has been a stock-
broker, manager of a team of stockbro-
kers, a trading course instructor in the
currency markets, a fnancial writer, and a key speaker at
conferences both natonally and internatonally. His invest-
ing philosophy is based on choosing the assets that will get
“infated” in the future — commodites — and investng in
fundamentally superior currencies that will beneft from
the U.S. dollar’s decline. He does it in a way that’s simple
and, via the use of exchanged-traded funds, can be done
through a standard brokerage account.
Special Report Moneynews.com 3
the money spigot works so well in the short term,
but there is a terrible long-term drawback to new
cash — infation. After all, when there’s more of
something in existence, each one of those things
becomes a little less valuable, right?
Anytime you make more of something, it becomes
less expensive. And when an item is more rare or
precious, it retains its value and can sometimes
appreciate in value.
The printing-press solution isn’t a recent
phenomenon, to be sure. Ever since President
Richard Nixon eradicated the U.S. gold standard
in 1971, the U.S. has been printing money freely,
without the constraints of needing gold backing.
The action has diluted the dollar relative to other
currencies over time and has been the source of
infation over the years. (There’s a reason the median
single-family home price, which was $23,900 in
1971, soared to $240,100 in 2011, and despite what
your local real estate broker may try to tell you, it’s
not just purely market related.)
So, in short, the U.S., like some other Western
nations, notably in Europe, is saddled with debt
burdens and declining currency values. But that sad
tale is certainly not the case everywhere in the world.
Not every country is debt-laden, overtaxed, and in
decline. Some countries are actually on the way up.
Australia is one of those countries. Here’s why.
The U.S. doesn’t have the same sort of stable
dependable growth, as measured by the gross
domestic product, which used to drive its economic
engine. You’ll see in the accompanying GDP chart
that the U.S. has grown by 1 to 3 percent per
year, dipping in 2008 and 2009 during the Great
Recession. (Chart 2)
Now, let’s compare that data to how Australia has
done over the same 10-year period. Australia has
grown for the most part between 2 and 4 percent
during the same period, and, most important, it
never slipped into a recession during any of those
10 years — amazing, considering the worldwide
fnancial crisis of 2008. (Chart 3)
When you see the trend in graphical form,
it becomes obvious why investors have been
gravitating toward Australia versus the United States.
In Australia, you get a better growth story and one
more resistant to recessions than the U.S.
That’s the growth story. Now, let’s look at the
difference in interest rates between Australia’s dollar
and the U.S. dollar. (Chart 4)
Again, which would you rather own as an
investor? A country that’s growing at a greater rate
and that has more stable growth and earns more
interest or the country that is all over the map
growthwise and that yields a paltry 0.25 percent?
I’ll take the former, and I bet you would, too. A lot
of investors are thinking the same thing. So is it any
wonder that the Aussie goes up over time while the
U.S. dollar declines as investors fee it? I don’t think
so. It makes perfect sense.
There’s one more fundamental dynamic between
these two countries we should consider: jobs. In the
end, that’s a metric that really tells a story, isn’t it?
If there are jobs, a country will grow. Without jobs,
people won’t spend and a country won’t fourish.
So how does Australia employment shape up
when compared to that of the U.S.? Check it out
2000 2002 2004 2006 2008 2010
The U.S. has been in a slow-growth mode for years.
This is a chart of the annual growth rate of the U.S. gross domestc
product (GDP) — a measure of the market value of all goods and
services produced within the country. The U.S. has been struggling
along at 4 percent growth or below much of the decade.
SOURCE: TradingEconomics.com | Bureau of Economic Analysis


2000 2002 2004 2006 2008 2010
Australia has been an economy on the rise.
The annual growth rate of Australia’s GDP has had a lot more
volatlity, as this chart shows, but unlike the U.S., it never slipped
into negatve territory in the heart of the 2008 fnancial crisis. That
indicates economic strength.
SOURCE: TradingEconomics.com | Australian Bureau of Statistics

4 UltmateWealthReport.com Special Report
below. (Chart 5)
That’s pretty telling, I’d argue. I know I’m more
comfortable investing my money in a country where
the job opportunities are more plentiful. Australia is
just a stronger play, on many levels.
Australia also has another factor going for it . . .
it has resiliency, unlike many other countries, against
negative effects of the U.S. economy. In following
these two economies over time, I’ve noticed that, if
the U.S. is struggling, Australia isn’t struggling as
hard. If the U.S. is fourishing, Australia is fourishing
more. If the U.S. interest rates are going higher and
giving a more favorable yield on money, Australia’s
have always been far more favorable.
In addition — as if the factors already discussed
weren’t enough — Australia has two other distinct
advantages over the U.S.: It has plenty of raw
materials and an insatiable large-scale buyer of those
commodities in resource-hungry China.
The U.S., unfortunately, doesn’t make much
anymore that the world wants or needs — it’s
morphed into largely a service-based economy.
Australia, however, has gold, copper, iron ore,
wheat, etc. — stuff the world needs. And with
Australia’s proximity to China, it’s become the place
where China shops for its raw materials to build out
its rapidly expanding economy.
The EverBank Advantage
Are you as excited about the prospects of the
Australian dollar as I am? I hope so, because now
I’m going to share with you how you can start
investing in it, via a U.S. bank that is FDIC-insured.
EverBank.com has an Australian dollar CD that at
the time of this writing yielded 2.78 percent. That’s
a far cry from a U.S.-dollar-based CD that yields 1
percent or a savings account earning 0.25 percent.
And don’t forget, this CD has a chance to
appreciate over time if the Aussie dollar continues to
rise against the U.S. dollar, as it has overall for the
past 10-plus years.
This means your return could end up being 10
percent in a year if the currency appreciated more
than 7 percent against the dollar and you earned
almost 3 percent in yield.
It has happened before, and it could very well
happen again.
No, these aren’t your grandmother’s CDs, for sure.
They’re turbocharged and do a much better job at
keeping pace with infation than a regular, tepid U.S.-
dollar-based CD paying 1 percent at best.
You can purchase the EverBank Australian dollar
CD in time intervals of as little as three, six, nine,
or 12 months, with a minimum opening balance of
$10,000. When your CD matures, you can simply
roll it over into a new one and keep on going if you
wish. EverBank will tell you how to do this.
An Investing Gem
If you like that last CD, then you’re really going
to love this next one. For this “jewel,” we travel to
South Africa, an emerging market country that has
what some call an “exotic currency.” That means
it can be far more volatile than the Australian
dollar, but it earns an even higher yield than that of
Australia’s dollar and stands the chance to appreciate
much, much more than the Aussie within the course


United States
United Kingdom
4 6 8 10
Unemployment rates in 2011-2012 reveal

Aussie dollar’s strength.
Smart money follows the jobs! As you can see here, Australia’s
unemployment rate was much lower than the U.S. If people are
working, your country is producing, and the populaton is spending
more freely. That bodes well for the local currency.
SOURCE: TradingEconomics.com

United Kingdom
United States
Australia’s dollar yields 17 tmes the interest
of the U.S. dollar!
When looking at a chart like this, it becomes very clear where
you’ll get a beter interest rate, and it’s not in the U.S. The
Australian dollar has been far outpacing many of the old-guard
leaders of the global economy..
-2 0 2 4 6 8
Special Report Moneynews.com 5
of a year, too.
If you’re a little more risk tolerant and want to
soup up your return potential while earning higher
interest, consider South African’s rand.
To start, let’s take a look at how the rand has
performed relative to the dollar in the 10-year chart.
(Chart 6)
Think of South Africa as a more volatile Australia.
They are very similar in that both countries are
resource rich and make things that the world
requires in order to grow.
South Africa is rich in gold, platinum, coal, iron
ore, tin, diamonds, rare earth minerals, copper, and
natural gas, among other commodities. That has
made South Africa much more prosperous than
much of the rest of the African continent as a result.
In fact, the World Bank ranks South Africa as
an upper-middle income economy. It’s the largest
economy in Africa, and the 28th largest in the world.
It’s similar to Australia in that China is a big
buyer, as well. China is tapping South Africa’s gold
and other natural resources.
South Africa tends to grow 2 to 5 percent a year,
which is a much faster rate than that of the U.S.
It did dip into a recession with much of the rest
of the globe in 2009, but South Africa’s recession
wasn’t as long or as deep as that of the U.S. They
came out of it and are already growing faster again
than the U.S., as depicted in the chart in the next
column. (Chart 7)
How can you get into the rand? EverBank offers a
South African rand CD. As of this writing, the three-
month CD had an annual percentage yield of 3.55
percent. EverBank also offers a six-month version.
A Very Supercharged Currency
Now, if you liked the return and potential of the
Australian dollar and South African rand CDs, you’ll
love my fnal pick.
Brazil is a powerhouse economy. Like Australia
and South Africa, it is rich in resources the world
is seeking, like iron ore, oil, soybeans, and sugar. In
2009, China overtook the U.S. as the country doing
the most business with Brazil.
Commodity demand has given Brazil a really
impressive track record when it comes to growth.
You can see from the GDP chart on the following
page that it’s grown an average of 3 to 6 percent
over the past 10 years. (Chart 8)
It doesn’t take too many of those ultra-high


Jan. ’02 Jan. ’04 Jan. ’06 Jan. ’08 Jan. ’10
This is a chart of the USD/ZAR exchange rate. Declines over tme
represent the dollar losing value to the stronger rand, although
the dollar surges make a point — despite the long-term positve-
leaning trend, there is some volatlity with this partcular currency.
SOURCE: TradingEconomics.com
The rand has made huge strides over tme
against the greenback.


2000 2002 2004 2006 2008 2010
South Africa’s annual growth rate, as measured by its GDP, shows
a lot of strength, reaching up near 8 percent around 2007. Yes,
it lacks stability, but the South African economy’s surges are
outpacing the sluggish growth in the U.S. as a whole.
SOURCE: TradingEconomics.com
While more volatle, South Africa is a beter
place to be than the U.S.

2000 2002 2004 2006 2008 2010
The annual rate of growth in Brazil’s GDP has been impressive,
despite a couple of dips into negatve territory in the last 12 years.
On average, it has grown 3 to 6 percent over the past 10 years,
putng the country on a blistering pace.
SOURCE: TradingEconomics.com | IBGE
Some years, Brazil grows at a 7 to 8 percent annual clip!
6 UltmateWealthReport.com Special Report
growth years before Brazil ends up leaving the U.S.
in the dust — and that’s exactly why investors love
Brazil’s currency, the real.
The chart of the Brazilian real on page 6 shows
just how well the real is performing relative to the
greenback. (The downtrend you see is Brazil’s real
growing relative to the declining dollar.) (Chart 9)
No doubt, this is another very volatile currency.
But over long periods, the real runs all over the buck,
as demonstrated in the chart.
Thus, if you want the chance for the ultimate in
potential currency appreciation and a higher interest
rate than even the Australian dollar and South
African rand, Brazil’s real is worth a serious look.
At the time of this writing, EverBank’s Brazil real
three-month CD boasts an annual percentage yield
of 5.09 percent. And don’t forget that there could
be some massive currency appreciation over time
with this currency, making it even more attractive in
comparison to U.S.-dollar savings vehicles.
To fnd out more about all three of these CDs
— the Australian dollar, South African rand and
Brazilian real — give Jacksonville, Fla.-based
EverBank a call at (800) 926-4922. Or you can
simply go online to their site:
Through these three foreign currency CDs offered
by EverBank, it’s possible to get “stock market-like”
returns from simply holding a CD and not being
involved in the stock market at all. Now there’s a
smart “renegade” concept if there ever was one.
Uncommon Income Play No. 2:
Norwegian Oil
For much of the last 20 years, crude oil traded
between $10 to $15 per barrel on the low side and
$30 to $40 on the high side. It seemed this could
be the range forever on the price of oil. But that all
began to change in late 2004, when oil broke out
above the high of this range and proceeded to hit
almost $150 a barrel over the next few years.
You can see in “Chart 10” that we’ve entered a
new era when it comes to the price of oil. No longer
are we in the $10 to $40 days. Instead, if anything,
$40 is a new foor now, and $80 to $100 per barrel
is a more common price. (Chart 10)
I wanted to take advantage of this uptrend in oil.
But if I bought oil itself, I’d gain no income from it
while I waited. For income, I could buy a stock like
ExxonMobil, which as of this writing was paying
a dividend of about 2 percent. Or I could scour the
world for a better choice.
Sure enough, I found one.
The company I chose is based in one of the most
fundamentally sound economies of the world,
Norway, yet it is traded in the U.S. on the New York
Stock Exchange, making it easy to buy shares.
There’s a lot to like about Norway. While the U.S.
grapples with unemployment north of 8 percent,
Norway has a rate at just under 3 percent. This oil-
rich nation also has a fully funded pension for every
person living there right now, meaning it’s not going
to face the same crisis staring down the U.S.
These factors support a strong currency, much
more robust than our ailing U.S. dollar. Thus, the

The USD/BRL exchange rate since 2002 shows a strong trendline
— the real is a dominatng force when compared to the U.S. dollar.
EverBank’s foreign currency CD products ofer American investors
an opportunity to proft from market realites like this.
SOURCE: TradingEconomics.com.
Brazil’s real trounces the dollar over tme.
Jan. ’02 Jan. ’04 Jan. ’06 Jan. ’08 Jan. ’10

Afer remaining at reasonable rates for many years, oil prices
have rocketed up, blastng past the once-unthinkable $100 per
barrel level a few tmes in the past decade. This is a “new reality”
we as investors need to face.
SOURCE: TradingEconomics.com.
Oil is now in a volatle uptrend.
Jan. ’85 Jan. ’90 Jan. ’95 Jan. ’00 Jan. ’05 Jan. ’10
Special Report Moneynews.com 7
company I’m about to reveal will beneft from a
strengthening home currency, even though its stock is
trading here in U.S. dollars.
It’s a very stout company with a great balance
sheet. This $89 billion company has gross margins
of 37 percent, a price-to-earnings ratio of 12, and a
dividend yield of 4.60 percent.
On top of this, the stock is in a nice uptrend and is
trading at more than two times its book value as of
this writing.
What is the stock? It’s Statoil (STO). Below is a
three-year price chart showing its positive trajectory.
(Chart 11) Statoil is an American depositary receipt
that trades on the NYSE in the U.S. It benefts from
the rise in the price of oil, the rise of Norway’s local
currency (the krone), and the fall of the U.S. dollar.
Of note, Statoil offcials announced in April
2011 that they’d found “a signifcant oil discovery”
adjacent to the Peregrino feld in Brazil that they’re
already ramping up production on. They believe at
least 600 million barrels of oil are in that feld. By
April 2012, they estimate that they’ll be pumping up
to 100,000 barrels a day. That’s good news on the
earnings front and in turn the future stock price.
Another possibility to consider that would be bad
for the world but good for Statoil is the ever-looming
risk of a war between the U.S. and Iran (or any other
rogue oil-producing nation in the Middle East for
that matter). Any kind of protracted battle will cause
the price of oil to skyrocket.
Certainly, though, war isn’t the only driver of
higher oil prices. In this ailing global economy,
with most major countries stumbling along at a
meager 0.50 to 2 percent of GDP growth per year,
oil has sustained higher prices. The Saudi Arabian
oil minister set a target of $100 per barrel, meaning
Middle East oil producers will do their best to keep
oil prices in the triple digits.
Now, what will occur if much of the world returns
to average GDP growth of 3 to 4 percent annually?
The price of oil would likely shoot through the roof.
Higher oil prices aren’t going to be good news
for many people. We’ll all hate the elevated prices of
gasoline at the pump. But those of us who own an
oil stock like Statoil that benefts from the rise of oil
and yields a 4.60 percent dividend won’t be sweating
it like everyone else.
Uncommon Income Play No. 3:
Copper and Gold
If there’s one thing that is widely used throughout
the global economy in industry, it’s copper. Copper
is in our homes, offces, electronics, appliances, and
cars. It’s deeply woven into the fabric of the economy
in the U.S. and worldwide.
If the global economy is recovering, then the price
of copper rises. If the global economy is slowing, the
price of copper dives. With that in mind, the demand
for copper has really picked up overall since 2004,
even though it has had a very volatile ride along
the way. It has experienced some dives in that time,
including one in 2011 as the global economy slowed,
but overall, its trajectory is positive. (Chart 12)
In my opinion, the 2011 correction in copper is
likely over. In January 2012, copper began to rise
in price again, demonstrating a likelihood that the
global economy is in recovery mode.
As that takes place and countries like China and
India increase copper demand with more cars on the
road and more disposable income among their work
forces for items like appliances and electronics, the
limitations of supply will drive up prices.
This is all good news if you’re a copper miner like
Freeport-McMoRan Copper & Gold Inc. (FCX).
This company mines gold and copper (hence the
name), meaning it has the beneft of a metal driven
by industrial demand and one that has served as a
hedge against a devalued U.S. dollar.
Fundamentally, Freeport-McMoRan posts solid
numbers. As of this writing, it had a price-to-
earnings ratio of 7.33 percent and a dividend yield

Norwegian oil company Statoil (STO) has risen since 2009, a
trajectory that shows few signs of slowing in a world where oil
is getng more and more expensive and politcally fraught with
tension. Well-run oil companies will beneft from this tumult.
SOURCE: StockCharts.com.
Statoil is one of the most fundamentally sound oil stocks
with one of the highest dividends of any oil stock out there.
Jan. ’09 Jan. ’10 Jan. ’11 Jan. ’12
8 UltmateWealthReport.com Special Report
of 2.38 percent. Its gross margins
were 49.78 percent, and its return
on equity was 40.11 percent. This is
a solid company that mines material
the world is hungry for.
Entering 2012, as the price of
copper was breaking upward,
Freeport-McMoRan has done the
same, which is no coincidence. See it
below. (Chart 13)
China thirsts for more of the
metal. It imported a record 508,942
tons of copper in December 2011,
up 13 percent from the previous
month and up 48 percent from
2010, according to The Wall Street
Journal. This is important because
China consumes 40 percent of the
copper produced each year and
the rest of the world
consumes the rest. So
China is responsible
for a big slice of the
Meanwhile, copper
stockpiles recently
hit a two-year low, so
it won’t take much
demand placed on
the limited supplies to
produce higher prices.
is a great play on U.S.
infation and global
expansion, the growth of China
and India in particular. If you’re
a believer in these, then you’re a
believer in the rise of copper’s price
and the stock price of Freeport-
McMoRan over time.
Renegade Profits for the
Long Run
After reading this report, you
now have three “uncommon income
plays” to bolster your investment
portfolio. While millions of people
are depositing money into savings
accounts that earn 0.10 to 0.50
percent or putting money into U.S.
dollar-denominated CDs that earn
about 1 percent, you have incredible
options to consider.
Don’t be one of the
“savers” who lose the
war against infation,
currently growing at
a destructive pace of
3 to 6 percent a year.
In this environment,
I encourage you to
not be a sheep meekly
settling for paltry
returns. You deserve
better. Instead, be a
renegade! 

In 2011, Freeport-McMoRan’s stock price slipped in the third
quarter (in which a lot of stocks took a beatng). In my opinion, it
only made the miner a beter value for those buying and holding
for the long term, positoning to ride the global rise of copper.
SOURCE: StockCharts.com
Investng in FCX is like buying copper and getng a 2.38
percent dividend to boot.
Feb Mar Apr May Jun. Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec 2012

Copper is an important commodity used in all types of
manufacturing, and economies in growth mode — like China
— hunger for the metal. So it’s no surprise to see the surge in
demand, as depicted in this chart.
SOURCE: TradingEconomics.com
Despite bumps, the demand for copper contnues to rise.
1/00 1/02 1/04 1/06 1/08 1/10 1/12
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