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Coeur Mining, Inc. Message Board

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  • Personally, I'm buying more Calls. My Dec Calls, which I've held for ~ a month, have almost doubled in value.

  • great call. CDE up 2%, GDX down 1%. Are you on drugs or something with the strength of this stock?

  • Tripling it if it goes up. This stock is "one of the most overbought" stocks in the market.

  • There was +386% in realistic profit up for grabs with today's pick. Do a google or yahoo search for PennyStock101(org) right now. Sign up to their email newsletter. There is no charge. Trust me. You won't regret it! They are absolutely on point with their picks.

  • There was +386% in realistic profit up for grabs with today's pick. Do a google or yahoo search for PennyStock101(org) right now. Sign up to their email newsletter. There is no charge. Trust me. You won't regret it! They are absolutely on point with their picks.

  • WARNING: CITI fully controls the Obama puppet government via its shill...Treasury Secretary Jack Lew.....so when CITI warns gold is going to CRASH, you can be 100% CERTAIN that will happen!! That is why smarter market pros have been buying silver/gold IN THE MONEY PUTS during each and every DEADCAT BURP in these DYING silver/gold PIG FARMS!!! FACTS, ladies, FACTS!!!!!

    WARNING: The rotten silver/gold JUNIORS (e.g., richmont, alexco, exeter, silver stinkard, etc) look TERRIBLE, proving that ALL GREEN action in these DYING SENIOR silver/gold PIG FARMS are RAMP SCAMS, contrived by the silver/gold CALL WRITERS in the slimy wall street club, in order to HOODWINK amateur LOSERS into buying ultimately WORTHLESS silver/gold CALL options, again!!

  • Reply to

    devils metal

    by edmundaronson Jun 20, 2016 6:28 AM

    Britain's national debt is 82% of GDP, less than many others.

  • Reply to

    devils metal

    by edmundaronson Jun 20, 2016 6:28 AM

    I was raised in the Netherlands, very much influenced by England in those days.

  • Reply to

    devils metal

    by edmundaronson Jun 20, 2016 6:28 AM

    That debt exposure comparison is not in absolute figures, but in relative figures. 894% for UK, 351% for US 349% for France and 158% for Japan. These are short term external financing needs, not related to GDP, but to current acount receipts and currency reserves.

  • Reply to

    devils metal

    by edmundaronson Jun 20, 2016 6:28 AM

    The British economy has a few enormous weaknesses. First, their debt exposure is by far the highest of all developed countries according to a recent Wall Street Journal article. Thse gross external financing nees are 3 times that of the US and 5 times that of Japan. Second, the dependence of the financial services industry is far too high. A Brexit will immediately cut off a lot of those (non-productive) services and that will be another blow to export revenues. Just try to imagine what will remain of London prosperity, when that industry is cut to 25% in a few years time. I am not so positive about a fast British recovery after the initial blow. And they have no gold reserves to fall back on.

  • Reply to

    devils metal

    by edmundaronson Jun 20, 2016 6:28 AM

    Interesting reply MB. Cross border integration has improved, but unfortunately that statement also applies to international borders and now the EU has a huge problem with refugees that refuse to assimilate and some chose to impart their homeland culture and ways via force and terror. Agreed they have not waged war, but they do not have peace with the constant terror threat. Falling pound should be a good thing if the race to the bottom is truly desired to be won. British exports should soar. Those increased exports should mitigate some of the disruption, but as we know here at home, decreased purchasing power for the dollar has not helped as we have had the worst post WW2 recovery since trashing the dollar with ZIRP and QE.

  • Reply to

    devils metal

    by edmundaronson Jun 20, 2016 6:28 AM

    mbli-what country, did you get raised in usa-when i moved to england they still had values been here 27years-the kids now have no repect and feel entitled to cellphones ,trainers,holidays-it was better when i came here like new england in 60's- still has a few double deckers ,red metal phone booths with heavy duty phones ,no bobbies just cameras

  • Reply to

    devils metal

    by edmundaronson Jun 20, 2016 6:28 AM

    Its a very tough decision, I agree. More sovereignty is definitively something which may be worth to vote for and the EU so far has not proven to be mean, lean and efficient. It has given a lot of advantages to its citizens though in terms of trade and travel, cross-border integration has improved a lot and Europe has remained a peaceful place. Leaving the EU will short term lead to high costs to the British economy, a falling pound, inflation and a much lower standard of living. That is a price you may want to pay for your sovereignty.

  • Reply to

    devils metal

    by edmundaronson Jun 20, 2016 6:28 AM

    There are a lot of arguments for both sides of Brexit this morning on Bloomberg TV and it seems the the stay folks are all about business being more convenient by staying and the people issues and sovereignty being more favorable for Briton should they exit. Lord John Browne said there needs to be a dampening of nationalism in Europe, a statement I find appalling as it is nationalism that creates and maintains national and cultural identity and unites people such that they make decisions in their best interest. Nicola whats her name first minister of Scotland seemed to think ease of travel was real important, again dilute the cultural and national identity by destroying borders. A British politician cited a bunch of import export numbers showing how Germany has grown at the expense of Britain and how Britain has excelled in world trade outside the EU. Bottom line it seems the leave arguments are much more fact based and well reasoned than the arm waving scre mongering by the stay side.
    Other than shirt tail relatives and investment impact, I have no horse in the race, but following it provide some incite into our politics and how we can get distracted from evaluting the real meaty issues by looking at some fluffy stuff.
    My best to the Brits no matter which way they decide, but I do pray the vote results reflect the true vote of the people and not manipulated desires of those in power.

  • Reply to

    charts: cde, gdxj, paas

    by olymtnman Jun 20, 2016 9:34 PM

    nice posts mbli-not only rise in metals, along with efficiencies ,recoveries and grade but paying down 150 mill in debt thats quite a savings along with increase in franco royalty -the upcoming quarters will see increased production from wharf and rochestor as well as sesonality with gold from india and china as well as western holidays-
    analysts are starting to turn on coeur i think they see the confluence of events that are months away-

  • Reply to

    charts: cde, gdxj, paas

    by olymtnman Jun 20, 2016 9:34 PM

    Finally, if it is true that Coeur has been outperforming the rest of the gold/silver miners in reducing the cost of extraction/improving efficiencies, we will have another factor explaining a much faster rise in Coeur's share price. It indeed looks like Coeur has become much more cost-efficient in recent years. If a lagger, that will be a permanent factor relative to the other gold miners, if a leader others will pick up later.

  • Reply to

    charts: cde, gdxj, paas

    by olymtnman Jun 20, 2016 9:34 PM

    It would be nice to know how big short positions in CDE really are. We know the official short positions. However, ever since naked short selling became allowed roughly 10 years ago, we (normal shareholders) have no clue how big these naked short positions are. The hedge funds operating in the slipstream of the index-funds do have that knowledge, because they are professional colluders.

  • Reply to

    charts: cde, gdxj, paas

    by olymtnman Jun 20, 2016 9:34 PM

    I have compared the CDE chart with the GDXJ chart and the PAAS chart. CDE has gone up with a factor 3 compared to GDXJ and with a factor 2 compared to PAAS since early 2016. But is has also gone down much faster than GDXJ and PAAS in the years before. My conclusion: part of the faster recovery by CDE may be explained by bigger effect of PM changes on margins. But there is also another aspect and that is nefast influence of index-funds (in this case GDX, GDXJ and SIL) and a slipstream of (naked) short sellers on share prices of gold/silver miners in general and proportionally more so on CDE due to its high cost of extraction.
    On the way down margins detoriate faster, share price declines faster and index fund rebalancing in combination with short sellers reinforces the relative share price decline. On the way up, which we are now experiencing the opposite happens. So it is only logical that CDE will continue to outperform other gold/silverminers (GDX and GDXJ as average) in the near future as longs as precious metal prices improve and short sellers still have to find an exit.

  • the franco royalty changes to NO 50,000oz of gold yearly minimum and FRANCO WILL PAY 800 an oz this IS a big deal
    this allows coeur lattitude on their mine plans and ,exploration
    in 2017 660,000 tons of ore will be processed from indepencia 440,000 will come from royalty free side
    now with no minimum and 800 pyment by franco from palmarejo side
    coeur can explore and mine lower grade material or silver dominant or mine just royalty free if prices pullback again-
    palmarejo has been unshackled by removal of production minimum of 50,000oz gold yearly

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