MARKET BLIZZARD: Terrible 2022 – Powell, SAVE US!

Big Day for Rates

Marie Curie was born in Warsaw, Poland in 1867. This was a time when women were discounted in importance and were banned, barred and forbidden from doing many things, which today seems ridiculous to us.

Marie’s parents rented out rooms in their home to supplement their income and student borders would sleep there.

Her mother died, catching typhus disease from one such student and her father also became ill with tuberculosis. The family was broke, and because Poland was ruled by the Russian Empire and their czar, Polish women could not apply for university degrees.

At 24 years of age, after saving money, working three jobs and self-studying topics like physics and mathematics, she got accepted to the Sorbonne, the University of Paris.

She was so excited to be liberated from the shackles of Soviet thinking that she’d pass out while studying in the library, because she’d forgotten to eat!

Marie Curie’s first major breakthrough happened after meeting her husband, Pierre Curie (before Curie her last name was different, of course).

At the time, radiation was discovered and her work was crucial for understanding uranium, but the real masterpiece was in the chemical make-up of pitchblende, from which she discovered polonium, an element she named after Poland, and radium, named for its radiation, which was 900x that of uranium.

She won the Nobel Prize in 1903, along with her husband and their third partner, but they were TOO BUSY to come and actually accept it in person.

She was the first woman to win that prize and the first person to win it twice.

During WW1, her X-ray technology and the “Little Curie” saved an estimated 1,000,000 lives!

Despite all of that genius, she would carry radium in her pockets; her remains are still radioactive to this day!

Radiation, which she was mesmerized by and which she used to treat cancer, develop facial creams and toothpaste was, of course, poisonous.

Even the greatest geniuses have blind spots and fall prey to thought bubbles.

Right now, the markets are deathly-afraid of too much tightening, and stocks that are deemed rate-sensitive are getting destroyed.

Marie Curie walked around with radium in her pockets, not knowing she was sowing the seeds of poisonous radiation in her body.

Investors are selling everything they can think of right now and I’m just buying shares of quality companies, hand over fist.

Remember, in just a few hours, Powell will speak and could turn these algorithms around or sink the markets deeper.

Be prepared. Here’s our list:

CrowdStrike (CRWD): Between $167 and $180 per share offers 25%-33% potential upside in the next 12 months, in my opinion.

Etsy Inc. (ETSY): Between $170 and $185 per share offers 25%-33% potential upside in the next 12 months, in my opinion.

The Honest Company (HNST): Between $7 and $9 per share offers 100%-150% potential upside in the next 12 months, in my opinion.

Innoviz Technologies (INVZ): Between $5 and $6 per share offers 33%-80% potential upside in the next 12 months, in my opinion.

Paya Holdings (PAYA): Between $6 and $6.80 per share offers 33%-60% potential upside in the next 12 months, in my opinion.

Redfin Corp. (RDFN): Between $28 and $35 per share offers 60%-100% potential upside in the next 12 months, in my opinion.

The Rollins Company (ROL): Between $30 and $33 per share offers 25%-50% potential upside in the next 12 months, in my opinion.

Wayfair Inc. (W): Between $160 and $180 per share offers 40%-70% potential upside in the next 12 months, in my opinion.

Best Regards,

Protect Yourself Now, By Building A Fully-Hedged Financial Fortress!

Governments Have Amassed ungodly Debt Piles and Have Promised Retirees Unreasonable Amounts of Entitlements, Not In Line with Income Tax Collections. The House of Cards Is Set To Be Worse than 2008! Rising Interest Rates Can Topple The Fiat Monetary Structure, Leaving Investors with Less Than Half of Their Equity Intact!

    We are not brokers, investment or financial advisers, and you should not rely on the information herein as investment advice. We are a marketing company. If you are seeking personal investment advice, please contact a qualified and registered broker, investment adviser or financial adviser. You should not make any investment decisions based on our communications. Our stock profiles are intended to highlight certain companies for YOUR further investigation; they are NOT recommendations. The securities issued by the companies we profile should be considered high risk and, if you do invest, you may lose your entire investment. Please do your own research before investing, including reading the companies’ SEC filings, press releases, and risk disclosures. Information contained in this profile was provided by the company, extracted from SEC filings, company websites, and other publicly available sources. We believe the sources and information are accurate and reliable but we cannot guarantee it.

    Please read our full disclaimer at



    I spent five hours this week, listening to Jerome Powell getting grilled by politicians from both sides of the isle regarding the economy and what the FED is doing about inflation.

    read more


    President William Howard Taft, who presided over one of the worst banking shocks in U.S. history, was explaining to Woodrow Wilson, the incoming president, who got America its Federal Reserve and made the call to get America involved in WW1, that the job at the White House would isolate him greatly. “This is the loneliest place in the world,” Taft said. Wilson was stunned by the warning, but was even more shocked by the reality of it: “I never dreamed such loneliness and desolation of heart possible.”

    read more


    The short squeeze could begin as soon as today. No, Portfolio Wealth Global isn’t projecting or forecasting a rip-roaring rally in the markets, but from our perspective, the markets have been engaged in heavy discounting for the first 6 months in anticipation of a hard landing, recession, higher funding costs for corporations and households, stubbornly high inflation, and a war in Europe all affecting global supply chains.

    read more