Franklin Sanders A.K.A. The Moneychanger, dedicated the July issue of the Moneychanger to speaking with the top individuals and businesses working to incentivize gold and silver circulation. Sanders interviewed CEO of Monetary Metals, Keith Weiner who explained why driving interest rates to zero gives even more importance to gold leases and gold bonds.
“Gold loans change the equation on the producer side. They are seeking gold income for the first time. On the investor side, they have a gold income from the interest. This begins the process of gold actually being used as a tender for payments. Now if people want to buy things with gold, it’s because gold is their income.”
What about other gold bond ideas for states to get out of their dollar debt holes? Keith recommends governments start offering gold bonds to compete with dollar bonds:
“We have inflation. The Fed is depreciating the dollar. Nobody knows how much or how fast and it gyrates up and down, but everyone knows the dollar’s long-term trend is down, but gold’s is not. So, if you have that choice, you would choose the gold bond.”
Franklin has graciously made the interview available to Monetary Metals subscribers. You can download the July issue here: July 2022 Issue of the Moneychanger
For more information on how to get involved earning interest on gold and silver with a Monetary Metals lease or bond click here. Read more about our historic gold bond here, and listen to our discussion with Mickey Fulp here.
Additional Resources for Earning Interest on Gold
If you’d like to learn more about how to earn interest on gold with Monetary Metals, check out the following resources:
In this paper we look at how conventional gold holdings stack up to Monetary Metals Investments, which offer a Yield on Gold, Paid in Gold®. We compare retail coins, vault storage, the popular ETF – GLD, and mining stocks against Monetary Metals’ True Gold Leases.
Adding gold to a diversified portfolio of assets reduces volatility and increases returns. But how much and what about the ongoing costs? What changes when gold pays a yield? This paper answers those questions using data going back to 1972.