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Venezuela, segunda China?
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Autor Tema: Venezuela, segunda China?  (Leído 4166 veces)
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Y la verdad os hara libres

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« en: Febrero 23, 2009, 04:38:27 »

Articulo en Ingles donde basicamente explica que Venezuela se esta conviertiendo en la economia mas robusta del continente Americano.



Venezuela #2 in the world for economic growth ... it?s a place ripe for investing in...

VHeadline guest commentator and gold buff Todd MacSween writes: Venezuela second on the list for best growth ... according to Dave Mock of 'The Motley Fool' ... #2 and #3 on the 'Global Gains list, Venezuela and China (up 156% and 130%, respectively), more than doubled in the year, and some of these regions have grown at extremely high rates for years.

For the US markets to grow at rates this high, you'd have to see hundreds of high-growth success stories such as recent monsters Apple (AAPL), up 720% over the past three years, and Hansen Natural (HANS), up 309%.

With The Dow Jones reaching its high this year investors in the USA have seen a great bull run followed by a crash caused by the credit crunch ... the real money to be made was apparently in the China ,Venezuela and Zimbabwe markets.

* As investors, China may have been obvious to all as a high risk/reward investment. Almost all the small investors tend to watch Asian markets daily in the hope of predicting the effect on the US markets.

Venezuela, however, appears to have been a total shock coming in at number two and, as stated, it has been growing steady for years.

How could that be when all that is heard about Venezuela from US government officials is that Chavez has no clue what he is doing and that he is putting his economy down the tubes so to speak?

* The truth is that Chavez. with his type of leadership. has been extremely effective in building the Venezuela economy and is currently signing multi-national deals with countries such as Argentina, Russia, China and other Latin American countries.

With gold prices already at an extreme low due to sell-off caused by the credit crunch, one can expect these to now surge . As a recent Resource Investor stated: Fundamentally, gold remains on very solid ground.

Want some examples?

Well, the Chinese have a love affair with yellow gold ... a little less than 2 billion Chinese can legally own gold again, and can even buy it through their government sponsored banks. They may not buy much per capita, but there are a bunch of 'per capitas' in China. That's probably going to end up being demand on steroids in the not-too-distant future ... and that doesn't even touch on the big increases in gold imports into India last quarter or reportedly sharply-escalating Japanese investor demand.

Used-to-be gold hedgers are getting out of the gold hedging business in a really big way. For years gold hedging kept a kind of wicked cap on the gold upside as just about all rallies were aggressively sold-forward into. Now those millions of sold-forward ounces are being un-sold forward, which is the same thing as an increase in demand as well as a decrease in the selling pressure.

Believe it or not central banks are selling less gold than they must can some are reportedly looking to add gold to their reserves ... some, like China for example, need to add small mountains of the stuff to just come in line with the percentage of western countries' average gold holdings versus forex reserves.

And one more example (of many) for this report, global forex diversification out of US dollars and into just about anything else, including gold, continues quietly, with the enormous pools of petro-dollars from Middle Eastern countries (and Venezuela) increasingly finding their way into anything-but-greenbacks.

That has the double whammy effect of continued weakness for the buck and increasing demand for gold metal. When combining the commodity bull with the economic growth bull, Venezuela appears to be a ripe place for investing.

Currently, Hugo Chavez has Venezuela undergoing massive changes to improve the economic and social aspects of his country ... these changes include signing deals for energy, agriculture and mining, which should have nothing but a greater impact on the growth of Venezuela.

An indication of this growth comes from the latest agreement with the steel company Sidor, which avoided a common nationalization process during a time of revolutionary change. Sidor is stated to have reached this agreement. and has indicated increased production to meet internal and international demand.

A true sign of economic growth comes from the building and creation of infrastructures such as buildings, bridges and roads which require massive amounts of steel and concrete. Other commodities such as copper, nickel, iron, gold as well as agricultural supplies and energy are all indications of economic growth.

Venezuela shows a future boom in these areas.

Most fear from US investors comes from nationalization fears which appear to be overblown media hype from those who dislike changes in the market place ... the investments that can prove to have the most reward as deals and solutions are made in favor of both the company and the country.

For now, it is safe to say Venezuela continues to strive for economic growth and still allows and welcomes investors to profit.

No matter what, Venezuela does not have the ability to run an entire economy without investment from private companies.
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