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Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment. That point was driven home to me a few years ago by a former Southern Company nuclear engineer who was consulting on building nuclear reactors in China. He also noted that the builders took great pride in their work and if they say the cement was going to be laid by a certain date, the crew worked overtime and weekends to bring it in on time-all without overtime pay. And the one thing a command economy like China has going for it is once they site a project, it gets built.
There are no environmental impact studies, no legal issues, no historical impact hearings, and no worries about displaced families who may have lived on the land for centuries. I bring it up because now it looks like the Chinese are back in the renewable energy business leading to a bull stampede into Chinese solar stocks. In early January, government officials announced at a national energy conference that they intend to add 10 gigawatts GW of installed solar power capacity this year, up from 7 GW at the end of last year.
The goal for will put China within easy reach of its stated target of 21 GW of installed solar power capacity by And now the green energy community around the world is very excited that at least one major nation is willing to step up and stand behind its renewables industries and offer some incentives.
Over the past year in the United States, we saw what happened with some of the best intentioned government-driven green energy programs. Then Germans pulled their solar and wind tax credits and subsidies. And now with the country's economy headed into recession, it's unlikely the Germans will be back on the renewables bandwagon anytime soon. Even if China hits its production goals, it's solar production is about as big as Germany's production capacity.
It would also be smaller than the U. What's more, if you look at China's generation capacity per capita it's an even smaller portion of its energy mix. So while China will no doubt meet those production goals, in the bigger picture China's commitment won't be enough to turn the entire industry around.
In fact, my take on the solar statement is that China is trying to keep its domestic renewables energy industry alive because global conditions aren't exactly conducive to these companies surviving and the government doesn't want to rely on other nations to build their power infrastructure.
And if they attract some dumb international investing money into their markets or their stocks in , so be it, all for the better. But there's quite a bit more to this story. In fact, according to a piece on Greentech Media :. He is sometimes in and out of stocks within minutes, and the longest he ever holds shares is a few days. So why trade penny stocks? Many of these companies are speculative because they are thinly traded, usually over the counter instead of on major exchanges like the New York Stock Exchange.
The Securities and Exchange Commission warns that "investors in penny stocks should be prepared for the possibility that they may lose their whole investment. Plus, penny stocks are notorious for being part of so-called pump-and-dump schemes , in which scammers buy up shares and then promote it as the next hot stock on blogs, message boards, and e-mails. Once the stock price is artificially pumped up by all the talk, the scammers sell their stake, leaving unsuspecting investors with big losses.
Related: 5 most common financial scams. But Grittani has been able to profit because it's such an inefficient market. He knows what to look for and recognizes how to make money out of pump-and-dump scams without doing any pumping or dumping himself.
When investors short stocks, they borrow shares and sell them with the hope of buying it back later a lower price and pocketing the difference. Grittani had noticed shares of a company called Nutranomics, which trade over the counter under the symbol NNRX, had shot up due to what he felt was the manipulation of scammers: the stock had tripled in just a month.
Last Monday, Grittani detected that the stock was losing momentum, and he felt that at the very least a small pullback was imminent. For the past five years, Sykes his been teaching his strategies through the sale of instructional newsletters and video lessons. Grittani first learned about Sykes in early , when he was a senior finance major at Marquette University in Milwaukee. Earlier on in college, Grittani played poker and made wagers on sports games to make money. But he lost all of that over the course of a year and decided he needed to quit gambling.
So he took a shot at investing. Grittani scoured the internet and eventually came upon Syke's story. He spent a few months learning about Syke's theories and eventually started trading. The first few months were rough.