For many years, gold performed outstandingly, rising up to 20% a year. But the tide turned. Now the price is meandering frustratingly. Dominic Frisby asks where it will go next.
Recent Gold articles
Gold has slipped to a two-month low of around $1,220 an ounce. But hang on to some, just in case.
There have been some interesting moves in our six “charts that matter” this week, says John Stepek.
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From ETFs and allocated accounts to sovereigns and Britannias, Dominic Frisby looks at some of the best ways to buy and sell gold.
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Whoever has the most gold, makes the rules, says Dominic Frisby. For the moment, that’s the US – but don’t count on things staying that way.
Gold slipped in the weeks after Donald Trump’s election, but it has bounced back to a two-month high, and there should be further to go.
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Over the next five years, this precious metal is set to outshine all others – even gold. Dominic Frisby explains why you should buy palladium.
The Royal Mint’s plans to marry gold bullion and blockchain technology will bring gold investment into the 21st century.
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Charlie Morris reveals what investors should be buying to profit from the new era of Donald Trump politics.
The weak pound made 2016 a bonanza year for UK gold investors. But gold takes its cues from the US dollar. Dominic Frisby looks at where things might go next.
In the first half of 2016, gold shone like no other asset class. But the second half was different, says Dominic Frisby. The truth is, we’re in a bear market.
Gold jumped by more than 5% on the news of a Trump victory. Then promptly sank to a six-month low. But markets may soon remember why gold is seen as a safe haven and store of value.
After Donald Trump’s election victory, stockmarkets rallied and bonds sold off. That’s perhaps not too surprising. But gold saw a brutal sell-off too. Dominic Frisby explains why he joined in.
As the USA finally goes to the polls, Dominic Frisby looks at what the result of the election would mean for gold’s bull market.
The dash for gold suggest banks are more worried about the effects of quantitative easing than they let on, says Andrew Van Sickle.