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HawkHybrid

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About HawkHybrid

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  1. coins that are currently minted/easily replaceable should follow price drops more quickly. previously minted or less common coins are likely to be slower to change to price drops. HH
  2. the powers that be (imo it's a long winded way of expressing entitlement) HH
  3. I had the impression that most bullion coin shops don't hedge their positions. @LawrenceChard do you hedge your bullion stock? (not hedging makes sense, that's why prices are slower to move down due to restricted flow) HH
  4. I make the distinction between those that lie and those that merely mislead. afaik mike maloney has not told/repeated lies. his data is correct/true but sometimes incomplete(hence implying misleading conclusions). I criticise him more than most on the forums for misleading people, but as a 'pro buying physical silver youtubers' goes, he is better than many others out there. HH
  5. I would think of what is the purpose of the coin and buy the coin that is closest to matching that purpose. considerations include does it need to be cgt free? bullion is usually lowest premium over spot but coins with some numismatic value may increase their premium over spot if you can time when to sell your coin. bullion is usually better as emergency coins when you are forced to sell at short notice. numismatic requires coin specific research. if in doubt, sovereigns are good for many scenarios. HH
  6. saying I'm wrong doesn't make it so. adding .period also does not make it so. you can't provide data showing that I'm wrong and can't explain for data that show you are wrong. this sounds like it is you who cannot admit that you are wrong? HH
  7. I gave you proof from your own data that what you stated was wrong. what platinum is or is not doesn't matter. (you are the one that came up with the '.period'. I merely mocked you for using it.) HH
  8. what about the chart heading that says 'only industrial-use platinum lags more than silver' ? (it's not like the ~35% difference is small either) HH
  9. true, he owns a company mining silver, a company that have been profitable selling silver at these 'manipulated' prices. I don't think he's been selling his mined silver at a loss for years. it's the etf shareholders that owns that silver, not eric sprott. eric sprott is more than happy for people buy silver at higher than profitable prices.(because he makes his money selling his mined silver). again everyone who has ever shorted silver is the enemy if you make your money selling your own mined silver. without any data to back it up,
  10. which major silver mines have been operating at a loss? for how long have they been unprofitable and by how much per toz? who is funding all of these unprofitable silver mines? not exactly a major mine only producing in the lower millions toz(until recently): hochschilds arcata mine have been profitable for over 50 years only recently halting production due to it's age that it's mining cost of ~$16-$18 per toz was no longer profitable(2019 evaluation). https://www.silver-phoenix500.com/article/silver-miners’-q1’21-fundamentals look at the data for the
  11. you still haven't explained why miners agreeing on a price that they can make a profit on and one that buyers can afford is market manipulation? HH
  12. all that has nothing to do with the price and supply/demand of silver/gold on the futures market. only those who join in on the price discovery, (buy or sell) need to be counted. everyone else can keep on talking. until the price actually moves, it's all speculation. bottom line is how is the above not a free market? HH
  13. there is a lot more to the end of that story. there are 2 parties to every contract. if the miners/suppliers don't agree to the price of their futures contracts there won't be a trade. the miners are agreeing that the price on the contract is an acceptable price for the date and quantity shown. miners will have the supply to back up all of their futures contracts. traders are middle men, they don't make up the rules. silver is still at a price that is profitable for the miners and affordable for the buyers. demand and supply. HH
  14. traders who go long on paper silver almost always expect to be paid in currency. if they wanted the physical silver they would pay for physical silver to be delivered. hoping for a paper silver contract to pay out in physical silver when the expiry date comes has extremely poor odds.(why would a paper contract choose to pay out in physical during a crisis?) if you think of holders of paper contracts as middle men, they only want to be paid the difference between their buying price and selling price. potentially taking delivery and then selling on 1,000
  15. this is a myth. people who go long on paper silver, do so because they don't want the physical silver. HH
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