Glencore Bid to Buy Viterra a Sign of Bigger Things, Profit Confidential, Leading Financial Newsletter, Reports

Share Article

The recent news that trading giant Glencore International AG is in the hunt to buy Viterra Inc. is yet another sign that the global demand for agricultural commodities is going to continue to increase over the next few decades, according to Sasha Cekerevac, contributor to Profit Confidential.

glencore bid to buy viterra a sign of bigger things

Glencore Bid to Buy Viterra a Sign of Bigger Things

“This is going to drive corporate earnings of firms involved in agricultural commodities, especially since many of the companies control a dominant position in the market,” says Cekerevac.

Past News Releases

RSS

The recent news that trading giant Glencore International AG is in the hunt to buy Viterra Inc. is yet another sign that the global demand for agricultural commodities is going to continue to increase over the next few decades, according to Sasha Cekerevac, contributor to Profit Confidential.

In his recent article, Booming Demand for Agricultural Commodities Driving Mergers, Cekerevac highlights the investment strategy for firms looking at the demand and supply equation of agricultural commodities over the next decade.

“This is going to drive corporate earnings of firms involved in agricultural commodities, especially since many of the companies control a dominant position in the market,” says Cekerevac.

Cekerevac notes that countries are now wising up to the fact that agricultural commodities are a key investment strategy.

“After all, everyone needs to eat,” says Cekerevac. “That demand will not go down, as the population of the world continues to grow.”

Looking at fertilizer companies is a good place to start as an investment strategy in agricultural commodities, according to Cekerevac.

“Potash Corporation of Saskatchewan Inc. was offered over $38.0 billion to be bought, which ultimately ended up failing due to the Canadian government deeming the company too important to lose,” says Cekerevac. “But there are several other firms that might prove to be interesting over the next decade.”

Profit Confidential, which has been published for over a decade now, has been widely recognized as predicting five major economic events over the past 10 years. In 2002, Profit Confidential started advising its readers to buy gold-related investments when gold traded under $300 an ounce. In 2006, it “begged” its readers to get out of the housing market... before it plunged.

Profit Confidential was among the first (back in late 2006) to predict that the U.S. economy would be in a recession by late 2007. The daily e-letter correctly predicted the crash in the stock market of 2008 and early 2009. And Profit Confidential turned bullish on stocks in March of 2009 and rode the bear market rally from a Dow Jones Industrial Average of 6,440 on March 9, 2009, to 12,876 on May 2, 2011, a gain of 99%.

To see the full article and to learn more about Profit Confidential, visit http://www.profitconfidential.com.

Profit Confidential is Lombardi Publishing Corporation’s free daily investment e-letter. Written by financial gurus with over 100 years of combined investing experience, Profit Confidential analyzes and comments on the actions of the stock market, precious metals, interest rates, real estate, and the economy. Lombardi Publishing Corporation, founded in 1986, now with over one million customers in 141 countries, is one of the largest consumer information publishers in the world. For more on Lombardi, and to get the popular Profit Confidential e-letter sent to you daily, visit http://www.profitconfidential.com.

Michael Lombardi, MBA, the lead Profit Confidential editorial contributor, has just released his most recent update of Critical Warning Number Six, a breakthrough video with Lombardi’s current predictions for the U.S. economy, stock market, U.S. dollar, euro, interest rates and inflation. To see the video, visit http://www.profitconfidential.com/critical-warning-number-six.

Share article on social media or email:

View article via:

Pdf Print

Contact Author

Michael Lombardi
Visit website