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Immediate Global Stock Market Investment Opportunities

Stock-Markets / Investing Feb 25, 2007 - 12:25 AM GMT

By: Money_and_Markets


Martin here with a special gala edition based on our just-completed global teleconference — one of the most popular of all time.

We had four international experts on the line — myself in North America, Larry Edelson in Asia, Joseph Weiss in South America and Claus Vogt in Europe.

We had precisely 5,071 investors registered to call in.And the incoming call volume was so intense, it even overwhelmed one of the best, most robust teleconference providers in America.

Immediate Global Stock Market Investment Opportunities

So if you were not able to get in, giving you this double-length issue is my way of conveying my sincere apologies. And if you were able to get in, this gives you a new opportunity to learn from the experience in a convenient, readable format ...

The Easy and Hassle-Free Way for
Reaping Windfall Profits in Foreign Markets

A Special Weiss Research Teleconference
(Edited Transcript)

Bob Nichols (moderator): For more than 35 years I've been a television news journalist specializing in financial and business news, and today I am very proud to be your moderator for this very special conference event.

Dr. Martin D. Weiss is going to bring you his own insights on this massive opportunity, plus live, boots-on-the-ground analysis from experts in three of the world's most profitable regions.

Dr. Martin Weiss is ranked among the leading lights of America's markets and he's been for the past 35 years.

His success is due not just to his decades of investment experience in the United States, but also his intimate knowledge of foreign economies, cultures and foreign languages. He has lived in South America and East Asia. And he speaks 9 languages fluently, including Chinese and Japanese. He has a unique understanding, my friends, of global investments, global economies and their cultures.

Today, Dr. Weiss leads a team of international stock market analysts in the U.S., Europe, Latin America and Asia — all dedicated to helping you get your share of the massive profits being generated in today's global stock market explosion.

Martin Weiss: Thank you, Bob. We've called this special conference for a simple and urgent reason — foreign markets are blowing U.S. markets away.

If you've got all or nearly all of your stock portfolio in U.S. stocks, you're investing in one of the worst performing stock markets in the world today. You're capturing less than one tenth of your profit potential. You're putting all your eggs in one basket — in just one country. You could be exposing yourself to more risk.

And you're missing what we consider to be some of the largest, clearest, and most sustainable profit opportunities in the world today.

I love this country. But that doesn't mean we're going to turn away the opportunities that the rest of the world is offering us. That doesn't mean we're going to let our money sit in sinking dollars. That doesn't mean we're going to get stuck with most of our money in an underperforming stock market.

Bob, let me ask you a question: Where do you think the U.S. S&P 500 ranked among the world's major stock markets last year?

Bob: Martin, it's the U.S. It has to be no worse than third place, right?

Martin: Worse. Guess again!

Bob: You're kidding. Alright, fifth place? Did the U.S. markets come in fifth?

Martin: Hah! If it weren't so bad, it would be a joke. The U.S. stock market was the fifty-sixth worst performing stock market last year.

The S&P 500 was only up 13 percent or so last year. So keep that in mind as I run through these numbers: Ireland was up 27.8 percent. Estonia, almost 30 percent! Spain, Luxembourg, Norway, Portugal, Brazil — all in the low 30s. Hong Kong was up 34 percent. Argentina was up more than 36 percent. Chile, South Africa, Slovenia were up about 37 percent.

Then you have Ukraine, Poland, Philippines, and now you're really getting into big, big numbers here — up 41 percent, 42 percent, 47 percent. Bulgaria and Mexico, up more than 48 percent.

And look at this: Indonesia — up 55 percent. Croatia up 61 percent. Costa Rica up 77 percent. And now we're really getting up there — Russia was up 92.5 percent!

Bob: That's amazing.

Martin: But I have two more. China up 131 percent. And guess what: Vietnam beat China. Vietnam was up 144.5 percent.

Typically, when people on Wall Street talk about “outperformance,” they're talking about getting you a few percentage points better here, a few percentage points better there. But that's not what we're talking about here today.

When I say outperformance, I'm referring to 100 percent better, 200 percent better, even more than 900 percent better.

Bob: How does that translate into money?

“Instead of Thirteen Hundred Dollars in Gains,
You'd Have Thirteen THOUSAND Dollars in Gains”

Martin: Let's say you started 2006 with $10,000. And let's say you put the entire $10,000 into the S&P 500. At the end of the year, you'd have a gain of about $1,360. You got that number?

Bob: I got it. Not bad at all.

Martin: But that very same investment in Spain would have made you $3,100 ... in Mexico, $4,800 ... in Russia, more than $7,000 ... and in China, $13,000. Now you see the difference?

You'd have thirteen thousand dollars in China. But you'd have only thirteen hundred dollars in the U.S.!

Bob: Why would you say that happened?

Martin: I could tell you how foreign economies are speeding along at 6 percent, 8 percent, even 10 percent ... while ours is crawling along at only a fraction of that pace. I could show you how their currencies are rising ... while our dollar is falling. But the great advantage you get from being on this call is the opportunity to travel with me straight to the scene — to Eastern Europe, to Latin America and East Asia.

A Rapid-Fire Round-The-World Tour

Bob: And that's what makes this teleconference so unique. Right now, we're going to start with Eastern Europe, and we have Claus Vogt, who is on the line with us right now — from Berlin.

Claus Vogt is the editor of the German edition of our Safe Money Report . He's the lead economist for one of Germany's leading edge financial institutions. And he's dedicated to finding opportunities in Eastern Europe every single day of the year.

He's recently back from trips to Poland, Bulgaria and Russia. And he's going to tell you about the one Eastern European country he's been recommending that has handed investors seven — get this — seven times more profits than the U.S. stock market in just this last year.

Martin: Claus, you've been recommending Russia, the stock market we were just referring to that was up over 90 percent last year. But what about 2007 and 2008? Which country do you think is the best opportunity right now going forward?

Claus: It's still Russia. Russia all the way! Russia is the very best long-term story in the entire Eastern European region.

Since I follow the U.S. and her financial markets quite closely, it always amazes me how different the perception of Russia is in the U.S. compared to that of Germany or Europe. I have the distinct impression that many journalists, politicians and Wall Street analysts are still fighting the old cold war , which is long over!

In Europe, we don't see Russia as a major threat any more. The politics of Russia do not interfere with the profits in Russia. It's more the opposite. It's the profits that are driving the politics in Russia as well.

Martin: Many people here on this side of the Atlantic seem to think that Russia is just an oil play. Is that true?

Claus: About 50 percent of the Russian stock market capitalization is made up of oil and gas companies. But that's just one half of the story.

People who make that argument are missing the rest of a very dynamic story, which is not just oil and natural resources, but a financial sector that's growing very impressively ... and an industrial sector which is finally being rebuilt.

If you go there, you will see a new upper class. You will see a new, fast-growing middle-class. That's why the transformation process is quite sound and sustainable.

Remember: Russia and the other Eastern European countries went through a severe depression — a total collapse with higher inflation. After that, they had to re-invent themselves. That's why it's quite sound and sustainable.

Martin: You've been there on the ground and spent time there. What is your personal sense — not just as an economist?

Claus: It's very impressive — and fun — to go there ... to see the big Russian cities like Moscow and St. Petersburg. Because you see masses of extremely optimistic people — people who are not only bullish on themselves and their own skills, but also bullish on their country.

The old, sleepy, petrified Russia is gone. It's over. Instead, you see wealth. You see people with the right entrepreneurial spirit who are building that nation again.

Martin: What about the other Eastern European countries?

Claus: This may sound a little cynical. But it's nevertheless true. All those former satellite states of the Soviet Union got a huge help from the European Union. Not Russia! That means that Western European bureaucrats organized the new state structures in those countries.

I know what I'm talking about because my brother is a high-level public servant here in Germany, and he helped to build the controller's office — first in former East Germany, and then in several Eastern European countries, including Romania, Hungary, Ukraine.

All these countries have been rebuilt according to the principles of the European Union and they are very state-oriented, instead of free-market oriented.

So in an ironic way, this lack of official help served Russia quite well in rebuilding the country in terms of economic freedom. And in that respect, Russia is far ahead. This is the main reason that I am so very bullish for Russia in the long term.

Another China-Like
Economic Miracle on the Way

Bob: Also on the line with us today is Joseph Weiss, in Brasilia, Brazil.

Joe is one of the few people in the world who has not just visited every single country in Latin America, but has actually worked in every single country in Latin America, too. If you had invested in his favorite country you could have doubled your profits last year. And right now, that same country's stock market is on a new moon shot.

Martin: Absolutely, Bob. Just this week, the Brazilian stock market is making one new high after another. I'm glad we told our readers about that ahead of time. Joe, tell us what you see from there that we cannot see from here.

Joe Weiss: People here are turned on to Brazil, just like Claus mentioned about Russia. This is a huge change from many years of doldrums. It's like the country is being switched from “off” to “on.”

Martin: Who or what is flipping that switch?

Joe: Ever since I first arrived here in 1953, I've seen most people outside the economy — out in the boondocks, poor people, in the slums, without any money, no bank accounts, not paying taxes, not buying appliances. Now these people are in the market — both the poor and the lower middle-class.

I just went to the bank. Every time I go, I see people from all walks of life there — not just the wealthy. That's because banking rules have changed, making banking more accessible. And big banks are announcing record profits.

Martin: In other words, millions of people are pouring into the cash economy — very much like we see in China. What makes you think this is going to continue?

Joe: I'd like to mention three points:

The major reserves they have in minerals throughout the country — especially in iron, aluminum, manganese, but also in gold.

Their mining companies take advantage of the favorable markets, the expansion of the world economy, and China, which is lacking in these staple minerals.

Second, Brazil has the largest amount of untapped arable land in the world, allowing Brazil to produce cheap ethanol from sugar cane. That's why the U.S. State Department is here in Brasilia right now negotiating a strategic alliance with Brazil for ethanol. And this is not going to stop regardless of the price of oil — because it is what the environment needs and what global warming requires.

My last point is the aircraft industry. Brazil is the third largest aircraft manufacturer, after Boeing and Airbus.

Martin: We used to say that Brazil was the land of the future ... but the future never came. Now it looks like it's here. My question to you is: What about the rest of Latin America? You just spoke about Brazil.

Joe: Argentina, which has come back from a major financial meltdown, is growing fast, trying to catch up. Peru is growing very quickly. As a result, Peru had a 168 percent growth in their stock market last year — even more than the Vietnam surge you mentioned. Costa Rica, which is free-market oriented and high tech, saw its market go up 77 percent last year.

Martin: Thank you, Joe.

Eastern Europe and Latin America are worlds apart; we see common themes between these two regions.

Both regions are like a time machine, taking you back to the day when the GEs, IBMs and AT&Ts were selling for a small fraction of what they fetch today. Both have stable governments and growing economies. Both have currencies that are rising as the dollar is falling. Both are giving investors huge opportunities.

But if the opportunities in Eastern Europe and Latin America appeal to you, wait till you see the money that's being made — and is going to be made — in China and Asia.

Bob: Martin, that's exactly why we have Larry Edelson on the line today, from Bangkok, Thailand.

Larry was one of the first analysts anywhere to alert U.S. investors to big opportunities in China years ago. Even if those investors didn't go with any of his individual stock picks and just bought the China Index, they could have made, get this, ten times more profits than investors in the S&P last year. But Larry is not one to dwell on the past. So, he's going to tell you about the money you can make starting right now.

Larry Edelson: Thank you.

Martin: It's just past noon here. So I guess it's just past midnight there. I hope we didn't wake you.

Larry: No, not at all. I was excited to be attending this conference so I took a little nap earlier today.

Three Immediate Forces
Propelling China Forward

Martin: On this side of the world, Larry, there's been some talk about the China boom slowing down. Do you see any evidence of that there?

Larry: None whatsoever. Quite to the contrary, China is set to boom for several more years. That's not to say there won't be speed bumps along the way. Of course, there will be some zigs and zags as China continues to rise.

But what it comes down to is this, Martin: Most in the West, even those on Wall Street, don't understand the power behind 1.3 billion people in China that are all modernizing at the same time.

Jeepers, did you know that, right now, there are almost 900 million people in China that don't have a refrigerator in their homes? You can't fully comprehend that unless you visit China. And that's the problem with a lot of Wall Street analysts: They don't even go over to China to see what's going on. Nine hundred million people without a refrigerator — let alone a computer, a motorbike, or a car!

As you mentioned earlier, it's like buying the GEs and the Radio Corporations of America back in the early 1900's.

Look. China's population today, at 1.3 billion, is forty-two times the size of what the U.S. population was during the U.S. Industrial Revolution. So just in pure numbers, you could say the momentum behind China's rise right now is 42 times the size of what the industrial revolution was in the U.S.

Martin: A lot of the gains we have seen so far are coming from exporting products to just a few million people here in the West. But now, these 900 million — even the 1.3 billion people — are beginning to buy their OWN products. Is that correct?

Larry: Exactly correct. Right now, it's just started in the past year — you are really starting to see the rise in the consumer class in China. All those workers in China that were putting out products for a few hundred million people in the West are now getting richer and they are now becoming consumers. Not just laborers, workers, and exporters, but consumers themselves!

Another important point about China: What government authorities tell you they are doing is not always what they ARE doing.

I don't mean that negatively. For example, recently, Beijing has been telling its citizens that the stock market is getting a little speculative. That's the official position because it's politically correct to say so.

BUT policy-wise, right now Beijing is boosting the stock markets by relaxing the rules on pensions and private savings — so more of that money can go into the markets. That's not a small thing, mind you. The Chinese have an estimated $4.6 trillion — $4.6 TRILLION — in liquid private savings.

A lot of that money on the sidelines is being coaxed into the markets. And that alone could cause China's stock market to triple over the next few years, in my opinion.

Martin: You are talking long term, I assume. But what do you see on the very immediate horizon that would make that happen?

Larry: On the immediate horizon, you have 3 more forces that will continue to propel China forward:

First, you've got the 2008 Olympics and then, right on its heels, you've got the 2010 Shanghai World Expo. Beijing is spending $500 billion — HALF A TRILLION DOLLARS — on those two events. That's 25 percent of one year's GDP.

By the time that money works its way through the Chinese economy, and it gets loaned and loaned again, that could create another $2 trillion in GDP just over the next 2-3 years — potentially doubling the size of the Chinese economy much faster than anyone currently realizes.

The second force that you are not hearing much about in the West is coming on March 1. Just after the Chinese New Year celebrations are over, Beijing will put into effect relaxed leasing laws for the country. In short, Chinese citizens will be able to start leasing cars, computers, office equipment and more. That's going to propel the Chinese consumer into orbit.

The third thing Beijing is set to do is to allow insurance companies, which are some of the largest in the world, to start investing in the commercial property markets. And outside of the big cities like Shanghai and Guangzhou, the commercial property markets are vastly-underinvested. That could send the property — and stock — markets through the roof as well.

You've got tremendous things happening in China. But China isn't the only country in Asia that's going ballistic. It's just the biggest. The same sort of things are happening in India where there are 1.1 billion people, Malaysia, and Vietnam. Now Cambodia is opening up. All these countries could see gains over the next few years that could be even greater than China's!

Everyone has to remember: Asia represents half the world's population. They're where the U.S was in the late nineteen century, and they're leapfrogging into the twenty-first century.

Five Blunders to Avoid

Bob: Listen, guys. Let's stop for a second and turn the focus back to our listeners — with a question:

What can you do about this? I'd like you to think about that for a second. And in the meantime, Martin, tell us what you think we should not be doing about this.

Martin: Here are some blunders to avoid.

Blunder #1: Don't water down your profit potential. If you want to invest in China, for example, don't invest in U.S. companies that happen to have a small foothold in China that gets just 5 percent, 10 percent even 20 percent of their revenues from China. That dilutes your profit potential.

Blunder #2: Don't trade directly on foreign exchanges. I'm not saying it's impossible. With the right research, and the right broker, it can be done. But for most people, that's not exactly the easiest, most hassle-free way to make money.

Blunder #3. Don't try to be a global stock picker. You're not there. You're not on the scene to see which companies are for real and which ones aren't. You can't really rely on company reports that are filtered back to the United States.

Plus, here's another one: Don't rely strictly on mutual funds. Mutual funds can charge high sales commissions. They usually require high minimums. They don't let you trade ... which leads me to ...

Blunder #5: Don't just buy and hold. If you're on the right track, like China's 131 percent gain last year or even Brazil's 33 percent gain, sure, hold on and enjoy it for the duration if you can. But if the country or region you're in takes a breather or takes a fall, then why hang around?

Bob: OK. I see the pitfalls very well. But can you tell me how to avoid them so we can still take full advantage of all the opportunities that are there?

How to Avoid All Five Pitfalls in One Fell Swoop

Martin: With international Exchange-Traded Funds (ETFs). By using international ETFs, you bypass each of those five blunders in one fell swoop.

You get the pure profit potential. You trade on the U.S. exchanges from the comfort of your armchair. You can take advantage of cut-rate brokerage commissions. And you can trade with practically as little or as much as you want. You can trade as frequently as you need to. And you can use that flexibility to help minimize your risk and maximize your profits.

Stop and think about that for a moment. Isn't it a lucky coincidence that international ETFs came along just at this critical moment in time? Just in time to make it so easy to invest in these foreign markets? Coincidences like those don't happen every day.

Bob: OK. But I have a question for you. Are international ETFs different in some way from what we know are regular ETFs? Do I buy them the same way I buy, say, a gold ETF like GLD or like the S&P 500 SPDR.

Martin: Exactly the same. In that sense, international ETFs are no different from any other ETF. They're U.S. companies that trade on U.S. exchanges under U.S. regulations. They give you the same convenience, the same trading flexibility, and the same cost advantages as any other ETF.

The difference is that, instead of investing your money in the U.S. — which I remind you, was the 56th worst performing stock market of the world last year, they invest your money in each of the many foreign markets, including those that were among the top performers of the world.

Look. In the old days, investing in international stock markets was a royal pain. But now, thanks to these ETFs, it's as easy as buying any other U.S. stock.

There's an international ETF for almost every major stock market in the world. There's an ETF for Brazil. There's an ETF for Singapore. There's an ETF for India. There's an ETF for China, which — by the way — many of our subscribers have really gone to town with.

Right now, I count more than 104 ETFs covering foreign markets, and more are being introduced every month. You can effectively buy an entire country. You can buy a whole region. You can buy a single secto r within a foreign country.

Bob: Should we just buy the ones that were at the top of last year's list?

Martin: No. Let me give you, and everyone on this call, some pointers.

First, don't just go for the ETF that was going up the fastest last year. That's like speeding down the autobahn by looking strictly in the rear-view mirror.

Bob: Like a wreck waiting to happen.

Martin: Yes. Instead, look for the ETFs that have the best combination of relatively fast gains ... AND ... low volatility.

In other words, you've got to look beyond just the raw percentage gains. You've also got to look for the steadiness , the consistency of those gains.

Second, you need to use a solid trading discipline. For example, if your ETF falls by, say, 10 percent, from the price you paid, you can sell and commissions are cheap. You can always jump back in later.

Third, diversify across different countries. The minimum you have to invest in each one is so tiny, that with a total investment of just, say, $5,000, you can buy three, four, even five at a time. Right now, for example, we're looking at five at the top of our performance charts. When you buy, be sure to watch them carefully. Use discipline. And take your profits — or cut your loss — if it starts losing momentum or begins declining.

Bob: That's my problem. How do I watch them carefully? How do I use discipline? When do I realize exactly this is the time to sell? What's at the top of your performance charts right now won't be at the top of your charts the next time we talk about it, right?

So how do I get ALL the international ETFs that are at the top of your charts right now, then get into the international ETFs that WILL be at the top of your charts next time. You understand, this can get confusing for us, Martin. We need your help.

Beating the S&P 500 Six to One for 16 Years

Martin: That's why I called this conference call. It's the first call ever of its kind. And that's why today is the day I am introducing, for the first time ever, a new service — International ETF Trader.

International ETF Trader is a brand new service we're launching right now with this call. It's dedicated exclusively to international ETFs. I don't think anyone else in the world has anything like it.

Here's the key: The trading signals we use in International ETF Trader are based on the same approach as the trading signals that have beaten the S&P 500 SIX to ONE in the past 16 years.

Bob: Let me get this straight. The trading approach you're adopting for this new service beat the S&P 500 six to one in the past 16 years?! And that was with just U.S. investments? WITHOUT international ETFs? You need to elaborate on that one, Martin.

Martin: Fine. First, when you look at a track record, you can't just look at the last year or two. You need to look at a much longer time frame, in all kinds of market environments — bull markets, bear markets, sideways markets. And this track record goes back sixteen years and includes all those market environments.

Second, when you look at a track record, you've got to do a lot better than just beat the S&P by a few meager percentage points.

Bob: Just a few percentage points doesn't give you much room for comfort, does it? I mean if you're off even just a little bit ...

Martin: Agreed. But this one beat the S&P by more than six times. For every $1 in gains with the S&P, you'd have banked more than $6 with this track record.

Third, you can't rely on 20-20 hindsight. And it's too easy to create a little black box now that would have worked IF you could have started with it only 16 years ago.

Bob: I know exactly what you mean. And I've heard this from you as many times as we've talked. You're talking about Monday-morning quarterbacks. In the real world, those Monday-morning quarterbacks can wind up losing money.

Martin: That's why this track record has nothing to do with Monday morning quarterbacking. This track record is based on actual recommendations that were published in real time , without the benefit of hindsight.

Here's another thing I think is very important: When you look at track record you want to look for third-party substantiation, which is what we have here. This trading approach is also tracked by the widely respected Hulbert Financial Digest . And Hulbert has awarded its top ratings every year since 1993. That's 13 consecutive years of top Hulbert ratings.

This doesn't guarantee success. But it gives me the confidence I require in order to offer it to you.

Bob: Martin, I've known you and your company for many, many years and I'm blown away by this. This sounds like something very unusual to me. But it also sounds like a very important turning point in the history of financial markets. If you don't mind, can I step back here and sum it up and tell you what I see here?

Martin: Sure. Go ahead.

Bob: I've hosted many financial shows and interviewed hundreds of experts over the years. And I can see with my own eyes what you've accomplished here.

You're giving me direct access to the best performing markets in the world. That alone gets me a long way.

You're using strictly international ETFs which give me the best vehicles for this situation. That gets me even farther.

And, on top of that, you're giving us the best performing trading approach you could possibly find: A trading approach that has already beaten our own S&P 500 by six to one since 1990!

Risk and Risk Barriers

Bob: I have this question: I've been around long enough to know that nothing — I mean nothing — is risk free. Every time you invest money, there's got to be the risk of losing money. So what are you doing about that?

Martin: Losses are always possible. But with this program you never get exposed to the ups and downs of individual stocks. The International ETF Trader uses exclusively Exchange Traded Funds so you can diversify across many stocks in a given country or region.

Second, on top of that you get an extra layer of diversification: Instead of keeping all your eggs in a single basket, you get four or five countries that we feel are the best performers at any given time.

Third, you should never get caught buying and holding the bag. Because when we spot the steadiest and strongest confirmed trends, that's when we strive to get you into the right ETF at the right time. And when that trend slows down, that's when we seek to get you out.

Fourth, we do all the modeling for you. So you get into the international ETFs we believe have not only the top returns ... but also the steadiest and most reliable returns.

Bob: That brings up another question I have. How much work is this going to be for me? You know, I may not have the time necessary for this. Will it be a lot of work?

Martin: I always encourage you to learn as much as possible. But with International ETF Trader , there's nothing that you are required to learn. Just follow the plain-English trading signals two to three times a month.

Bob: Is there a minimum or a limit to how much I can invest?

Martin: Virtually none. You could start with as little as, say, $5,000 or you could invest as much as you want. These are vast, active markets with tremendous liquidity.

Bob: One thing I like about your organization, Martin, is your fairness. If someone is not satisfied, you always refund their money. And in this case, from some of the facts on my fact-sheet, I see you're doing the same thing here. I can test drive this service for 60 days. Then, if I'm not happy for any reason, I can cancel for a full refund. And after the 60 days, I can get a refund on the unused portion of my subscription. That's true, right?

Martin: Of course.

Bob: I know that for the last week or so, your entire Weiss Research team has been very busy getting ready for this teleconference, which I congratulate you on. I also know you've been very busy coming up with a special offer exclusively for your readers. I got all the details from your staff this morning. So is it OK if I jump in and explain them to everyone?

Martin: Sure, go ahead.

Bob: Listen up, everyone ... because this offer is good strictly if you call within the Charter Membership period.

Martin and his staff offer many specialized trading services for $5,000 per year. And when they designed, International ETF Trader , they decided to offer it for less than half that amount: Just $2,190 per year.

But if you join as a Charter Member in the first quarter of 2007 — before March 31 — you qualify for the Charter Member Discount rate: Just $995 per year.

You save 55% — a whopping $1,195 — by joining International ETF Trader now.

That's less than $2.73 per day — no more than the price of a single gallon of premium gasoline!

Looking for an even better deal? Great! Join in a no-risk, two-year trial membership for just $1,795. You'll save nearly 60% off the normal rate — a whopping $2,585 in savings! And your cost goes down to just $2.46 per day!

Remember, though: This special Charter Membership discount is good only through March 31. Plus there are only a limited number of memberships sold at the discount price. The number to call is 1-800-735-6260.

Considering the amount of money being made in these foreign markets, trying International ETF Trader now makes all the sense in the world to me.

Heck. Even if you're more cautious than Martin — and that would be hard to do — you could join now ... save at least $1,195 ... and just watch the trades we make in the next 60 days before you risk a single penny of your own money. And if you change your mind — for any reason at all — just call any time within the first 60 days for a full refund.

Friends, I personally think International ETF Trader gives you the best of all worlds:

It gives you the best markets in the world. Fifty-five markets that are outperforming the U.S!

It gives you the best vehicle for profiting in those markets. ETFs!

And it gives you signals based on a trading strategy with one of the best track records in the world!

Larry: Bob, this is Larry speaking, in Bangkok. Can I have the final word on that?

Bob: Yes, please go ahead, Larry.

Larry: Bob, I'm a value investor. I've been recommending China since before it went sky high. Last year, if you had taken just $5000 and invested it in the China ETF, you would have made over $8,000 in pure profits. And, how much did you say the cost was for one full year?

Bob: $995 dollars per year.

Larry: So if you could do that again, the profits from one China trade alone could pay for International ETF Trader 8 times over — plus you'll have the chance to make those kinds of trades over and over again! And you get a membership guarantee to boot?

This is a huge bargain! This is a bargain at a time when I think everyone should be putting some money into these opportunities, and when everyone needs the guidance and discipline International ETF Trader is offering.

Martin: That's why I called this teleconference today. That's why I asked all our readers to join. That's why we're launching International ETF Trader . This is one of the most exciting times in the history of our world, and in the history of my company.

Bob: Agreed. I want to thank everyone for taking part in this call today. Thank you, Larry. And, thank you, Martin, for this informative teleconference.

One more time: The number to call is 800-735-6260.

Our special thanks to all the speakers and to everyone on this call. Have a great day!

By Martin Weiss

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John Holmes
10 Dec 09, 15:29
latin america fund

How much has the latin america fund done, and do you think if america goes down they will go with us or have seperate econmies?

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