Ovvero: Pararsi un po' il cul* in questo pazzo pazzo mondo di carte filigranate, iperfinanza globalizzata e picco delle risorse

martedì 2 febbraio 2016

"Call of the Wild" una bellissima serie di pezzi da 1 oncia d'oro puro in blister-card


C'e' chi prova a venderli al doppio, a piu' di 2000 euro a pezzo, ma si trovano anche a prezzo grossomodo spot, poco piu' che un'oncia Maple o un Bisonte o un Eagle d'oro da 1 oncia. 

Io ci farei un pensierino se avessi poco piu' di 3 mila euro che mi pesassero in banca (famo 3.300 ora, va o poco meno) ... dico 3 mila perche' e' appena arrivato il terzo design della serie..



Prima annata (2014): il lupacchiotto




Seconda annata (2015): il coguaro




2016: l'orso (immagine ancora semi-top secret, ma bella, l'ho intravista l'altro gg)

Tutte in bellissime blister-cards. Per 1 o 2 deca in piu' di un'oncia dozzinale ... passi fra l'altro da "investitore" ad un semi "collezionista numismatico" ;)




Per i piu' sborooooni, volendo, ci sono anche dei pezzi da mezzo kilo :O .. ah, no, sorry, too late, solo 25 pezzi prodotti e Sold Out

va beh, ci si potrebbe accontentare di questa (o magari questE, prenderne 100 pezzi ;) )



Davvero, la Royal Canadian Mint e' una delle migliori al mondo, la sola, forse, degna di vedersela con la Perth Mint .. e vincere anche

PS: Occhio ad ordinare da fuori UE, la dogana da qualche anno rompe le scatole anche per una moneta sola alle volte :( .. cercatele su ebay o dai venditori online di non solo bullion se non volete rogne e carte da compilare .. comunque sull'oro l'IVA non c'e', ne la ne da noi, quindi non dovreste rischiare che vi appioppino un 23% (anche sulle spese di spedizione poi) di IVA piu' "oneri doganali (un 12-15 euro a botta, a pacco, credo, se non hanno cambiato ancora le cose negli ultimi mesi)

14 commenti:

  1. I ragazzoni sono interessanti perchè sono "cinque 9"; comunque adesso preferisco concentrarmi sui maple oro da 1g (trovati finalmente a 0,20 sopra spot).

    ne ho ordinate 3, appena arrivano gli faccio l'iddrostatico per verificare che non sia una bufala, poi vediamo



    Signor Marrone

    RispondiElimina
    Risposte
    1. hehe, hai visto i 5 9, eh? ... secondo me ce li mettono anche a discrezione personale .. chi piffero va a controllare che le impurita' siano 1 su 10.000 piuttosto che "solo" 1 su mille? :D .. no, magari invece e' tutto rigorosissimo, vista la qualita' del loro lavoro potrebbe anche essere vero.

      Maplegram a quasi spot? Strano, buono .. in generale sconsiglierei i tagli troppo piccoli proprio perche' di solito gli spread sopra spot sono troppo alti. La RCM fa anche i grammi oro, i minimaple, maplegram IN BLISTER

      Elimina
    2. In cruccolandia il numero di lupi e puma 5/9 in blister (da investimento) sono relativamente pochi; infatti la maggior parte viene "sbucciata" e fusa per elevare il titolo dei lingottini venduti dalle varie fonderie storiche.

      Puoi trovarli anche in vendita senza blister a 990-1000. I maple che ho puntato sono senza blister, l'azienda che li propone è seria, ma io seguo sempre la procedura: ordine test e idrostatica, che è meglio.

      Invece per l'argento in barre, oltre al classico canadese, ho anche qualche doduco-lev, l'unico argento europeo 4/9.



      Signor Marrone

      Elimina
    3. bravo .. io comunque preferirei spendere qualche lira un piu' e tenerli "con la buccia" :D

      Elimina
  2. certo che se la finissero di mettere la babbiona sul retro....

    RispondiElimina
  3. Questi sono i post che mi fanno venir voglia di fare una donazione. . ;-)

    P.s.: ci compri al massimo un "T-Rex", non certo una di queste babbione.
    :-D

    Mr Pig

    RispondiElimina
    Risposte
    1. ma che bella idea :D .. venisse piuttosto che chi e' sempre qua da anni e mai niente invece ;)

      Elimina
    2. Io ho fatto eh....

      Pig

      Elimina
    3. ho visto, m'hai messo la pulce nell'orecchio e sono andato a vedere (fra l'altro: grazie anche a Robi ;D) .. ti ho risposto, vecio

      Elimina
  4. https://www.rt.com/business/330665-goldman-leissner-malaysia-corruption/

    Goldman Sachs executive takes ‘personal leave’ amid Malaysian fund corruption probes

    Tim Leissner, chairman of Goldman Sachs Southeast Asia’s operations, has taken a “personal leave” amidst corruption scandals associated with Malaysia’s state-owned 1MDB fund, with which Goldman worked closely.

    President of Goldman’s Singapore operations since 2006 and chairman of its Southeast Asia operations since 2014, Leissner oversaw the bank’s operations in Malaysia, where it became the top international bank with a 20.3 percent market share since 2010.

    Leissner was seen as a “key player” in cultivating the bank’s very profitable relationships with Kuala’ Lumpur’s banking and government elite, including Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak, the Financial Times reports.

    Goldman worked on Malaysian mergers and acquisitions worth a total of $18.8 billion over the last five years, but it is the bank’s involvement with the state-owned investment and development company, 1Malaysia Development Berhad (1MDB), that has attracted scrutiny.

    A number of investigations into 1MDB’s activities are being carried out in various countries, prompted by claims of corruption involving Razak, who chairs 1MDB.

    Switzerland’s chief prosecutor, Attorney General Michael Lauber, said in a statement on Friday that he has asked for Malaysia’s help in investigating possible violations of Swiss law by 1MDB, Reuters reported. The suspected misappropriations reportedly amount to $4 billion and concern “bribery of foreign officials, misconduct in public office, money laundering and criminal mismanagement.”

    It was discovered this week that Leissner has moved from Singapore to his Los Angeles home, calling it a “personal leave,” Bloomberg reports.

    Goldman orchestrated the $6.5 billion sale of three 1MDB bonds in 2012 and 2013, from which the bank earned $593 million in fees and expenses. The deal has raised questions, as such fees in Malaysia are usually much lower.

    It has since emerged that Razak received a $681 million “donation” to his personal bank account, which his opponents say is linked to the deal.

    The results of an investigation into the matter by Malaysian Attorney General Mohamed Apandi Ali, who was appointed by Razak in 2015, were published this week, but found no wrongdoing.

    The probe found that the money had come from a Saudi Arabian royal family and that $620 million was returned within the following five months. There was no indication in the report as to what happened to the unaccounted for $61 million.

    State agencies in Hong Kong and the United States are also investigating other deals involving 1MDB.

    RispondiElimina
  5. HBSC, un'altra "too big to jail"....
    cazzo, segnalare tutti i crimini (in massima parte ovviamente impuniti) delle banche sta diventando un lavoro improbo...


    http://www.globalresearch.ca/hsbc-scammed-1billion-from-british-shoppers-the-media-blackout-continues/5505180

    HSBC Scammed £1billion from British Shoppers, the Media Blackout continues

    he deafening media silence on HSBC applying over £1bn of illegal charges to 500-600,000 British shoppers perseveres.

    Working as a debt recovery specialist for HSBC, whistle-blower Nicholas Wilson was ordered to illegally overcharge British shoppers in arrears on store cards at the respected high-profile retailer John Lewis, which also owns the supermarket Waitrose.

    Wilson refuses to be silenced, and has campaigned relentlessly since he told the bank 12 years ago what they were doing was illegal. His efforts have yielded no mainstream media coverage, and only independent journalists free from HSBC’s widespread influence – such as Dr. Nafeez Ahmed and those at Real Media – have reported on the story.

    Just how deep does this rabbit hole go?

    In 2003, HSBC acquired HFC, a bank rife with corruption.

    Notorious for predatory sub-prime lending in America, HFC brought its business to the UK in the 1970s. Here, it engaged in fraudulent schemes to overcharge consumers through the store accounts of household names like Dixons, Currys, PC World, and B&Q.

    When HSBC made the acquisition, they took over the store accounts of John Lewis and extended the culture of corruption accordingly, applying the illegal charges to John Lewis customers.

    Enter Nicholas Wilson.

    Wilson was head of debt recovery at Weightmans solicitors and had worked with John Lewis for over 20 years. When HSBC took over, they began adding so-called “collection charges” of 16.4% to the store card debt of British shoppers and sub-prime borrowers, amounting to anywhere between £500-£5,000 each. These charges were illegal, and Wilson loudly condemned them as such. Yet he was routinely ignored by those at his firm.

    Fed up with being expected to sit down and stomach the parasitical racketeering, Wilson blew the whistle by reporting the crimes to the Law Society in 2006, which led to his immediate dismissal. The Law Society eventually agreed that the additional charges were illegal but took no action, claiming that “only happened in a small number of cases”. Meanwhile, an estimated £44m in illegal charges had been added in only the year of Wilson’s complaint.

    Wilson then submitted a freedom of information request to the Ministry of Justice (MoJ) to obtain records of the charges, with the intent of compiling as much evidence as possible. But the MoJ invoked a dubious loophole to sidestep giving him the information.

    Finally, in 2010, the Office of Fair Trading (OFT) ordered HSBC/HFC to either stop the illegal charges or change the terms and conditions to transparently include them:

    OFT-order_crop

    HSBC complied, but still nothing has been done since to recover over £1bn which they had already stolen from 500-600,000 British shoppers.

    As a result, Wilson complained to the Financial Services Authority in 2012, which did nothing whatsoever. Fast forward to 2014 and the successor body, the Financial Conduct Authority (FCA), responded to a freedom of information request made by Wilson to explain their inaction.

    This response has left the whole operation naked.

    Financial journalist Ian Fraser exposed that the FCA is colluding with HSBC to cover up the fraud.

    ecceteraa eccetera....

    RispondiElimina
    Risposte
    1. Madonnina, HSBC, basta la parola ... e gia' mi sento in mezzo a jakuza con katane spiegate e trafficanti messicani armati sino ai denti

      Elimina
  6. Prese tutte e due appena uscite :) che dire? Favolose! Le uniche a 5 9 e sopratutto tutte in serie limitate. The Wolf= 2000 pz / jaguar= 250 pz (!!). Tutto questo per poco più di 10.- chf rispetto ad un maple. Canadian mint i love you :) aspetto con trepidazione l'orso ... Nsx

    RispondiElimina