Stock Power Daily — Target Max Momentum in a Unique Construction Industry

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Target Maximum Momentum in a Unique Construction Industry

  • Big buildings need a lot of steel, concrete and glass.

  • Revenue from laminated glass will grow 52.4% from 2020 to 2025.

  • Today’s Power Stock is a large glass producer for the construction market. It rates a 96 on our proprietary system.

By Matt Clark, Research Analyst

Driving along Interstate 95 in Miami, tall buildings dominate the skyline.

But one in particular catches the eye:

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Smack dab in the middle of that photo is the Paramount Miami Worldcenter.

It’s a 700-foot, 58-story building with condos, shops and even a soccer field.

And one thing stands out on this massive building … there’s a lot of glass.

Each condo has floor-to-ceiling laminated glass that is specially designed to hold together even when shattered … especially beneficial in hurricane-prone South Florida.

And the market for this kind of glass looks strong for the future.

Grand View Research expects the market value of laminated glass in the U.S. will increase 52.4% from 2020 to 2025.

When I see massive industry growth projections like that, I turn to our proprietary Stock Power Ratings system for unique ways to ride the trend higher.

Click here to reveal the ticker of one company to buy today.

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More Recession Red Flags: Shipping Data Trends Reverse

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Michael Carr,
Editor, The Banyan Edge

The list of indicators pointing to a recession grows longer every day.

And now, data from the shipping industry points to an economic downturn.

The Baltic Dry Index (BDI) measures the cost to ship dry goods around the world by sea. Dry goods can be anything that fits in a container — grains, factory equipment and even small plastic toys are just some examples.

It’s an economic indicator because the laws of supply and demand apply to the shipping market.

And the latest data looks bearish for our economic future.

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The energy crisis doesn’t look like it’s going away anytime soon. But tech expert Adam O’Dell has found a little-known company that has developed new tech to access the largest energy source on Earth … a source that could produce 5X as much power as the largest oil field … in just one year. There’s still time to get in early.

Click here for the full story.

What Shipping Data Says About the State of Our Economy

The global supply of ships is pretty much fixed because it takes time to add new ships to routes.

Since changes in supply occur slowly, demand determines prices in the short run.

When prices to send cargo by ship rise, it’s because demand for shipping services is increasing.

Lower demand is associated with lower prices in the BDI and it shows that producers are making less — an indicator that economic growth is slowing.

BDI fell more than 70% in the past year.

There have only been a few times when the index fell at least this much in a year.

Two were before the most recent recessions in 2008 and 2020. The economy avoided recession after the other signals.

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BDI shows a risk of a global slowdown. And a related industry confirms this trend.

U.S. Trucking Industry Taps the Brakes

Trucking in the U.S. confirms the nation’s economy is also slowing.

The next chart shows the Cass Freight Index.

It’s based on the amount of revenue the industry reports. Revenue for trucking companies dropped in the past few months.

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Previous dips shown as red shaded areas on the chart have accompanied recessions. There have also been several false signals.

Cass estimates that shipping rates fell 0.4% in the last year.

The decline is accelerating with the month-over-month decline topping 2.2%.

Bottom line: Shipping is the latest indicator pointing to a recession.

Of course, the Federal Reserve could avoid one through smart policy decisions.

But prudent investors shouldn’t bet on the Fed doing everything right.

Check Out Our Most Recent Power Stocks:

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