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Sep 12, 2010

GATA : THE GATA DISPATCH: Haynes and Arensberg review metals' week at King World News. Sep 12th., 2010

Haynes and Arensberg review metals' week at King World News

10:30a ET Saturday, September 11, 2010
Dear Friend of GATA and Gold (and Silver):
Reviewing the week in precious metals at King World News, CMI Gold and Silver's Bill Haynes says the public is "nowhere near" the market yet, while Gene Arensberg of the Got Gold Report says the large commercial traders in the New York futures market are not yet aggressively shorting the precious metals. You can listen to the interviews at the King World News Internet site here:
CHRIS POWELL, Secretary/Treasurer
Gold Anti-Trust Action Committee Inc.

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NYT: Morning Business News: The Loneliest Analyst. Sep. 12th., 2010

The Loneliest Analyst
When a Florida bank sued the analyst Richard X. Bove for his critique of its financial health, his colleagues and his employer abandoned him.

Watching the Catwalk, and Clicking ‘Add to Cart’
At this year’s Fashion Week, everyone can watch shows online and, in some cases, order what they see.

A Fee That Only Developers Could Love
An increasingly common “resale fee” allows developers to collect 1 percent of the sales price from the seller every time the property changes hands — for the next 99 years.

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The Washington Post : Today's Headlines & Columnists. Sep., 12th., 2010

Incumbents from Ohio go separate ways on same goal of reelection
COSHOCTON, OHIO - When President Obama took the stage at a campaign-style rally in Cleveland last week, sitting in the front row was Rep. John Boccieri, who drove more than 60 miles to get a presidential shout-out.
(By Paul Kane, The Washington Post)

More Politics

BP internal investigation report leaves some things unsaid
Delivering the results of BP's internal oil spill investigation last week, chief investigator Mark Bly said he found no sign that the company cut corners to save money.
(By David S. Hilzenrath, The Washington Post)

It has zip. But 'zoom-zoom'? Better upgrade.
(The Washington Post)

2011 Mazda2 Touring, Mazda3s
2011 Mazda2 Touring, Mazda3s
(The Washington Post)

A Republican stimulus that just might work
(By Ezra Klein, The Washington Post)

Selling the city on a quarterback hoping to land a big score on the field and in business
Selling the city on a quarterback hoping to land a big score on the field and in business
(By Rick Maese, The Washington Post)

More Nation

Woman's links to Mexican drug cartel a saga of corruption on U.S. side of border
Amid all the attention paid to the role of corrupt Mexican officials in drug trafficking, a similar problem on the U.S. side of the border has been growing.
(By Ceci Connolly, The Washington Post)

With $100 million Soros gift, Human Rights Watch looks to expand global reach
(By Colum Lynch, The Washington Post)

More World

Montgomery shooting victim dies; 3 arrested, 1 sought
A 27-year-old man who was shot last month on his way home from work in Montgomery County died Sept. 4, county police said.
(By Martin Weil, The Washington Post)

Gray supporters accused of luring voters to polls with gift cards
(By Tim Craig, The Washington Post)

William and Mary grad dies in Afghanistan
(By Clarence Williams and Martin Weil, The Washington Post)

Riverfront park finally taking shape
Boardwalk leads the way, with skating rink and apartment complex to follow
(By Derek Kravitz, The Washington Post)

Not buying him, or his T-shirts
Obama-friendly merchandise once sold briskly at area souvenir shops. But with his popularity down, customers go for 'Don't Tread on Me.'
(By Rick Rojas, The Washington Post)

More Metro

It has zip. But 'zoom-zoom'? Better upgrade.
The 2011 Mazda2 Touring hatchback is small done well. That means it has a peppy engine, nimble handling, reasonable all-around safety and a comfortable interior for five moderately sized adults.
(The Washington Post)

A Roth redo? It can be done.
(By Michelle Singletary, The Washington Post)

A Republican stimulus that just might work
(By Ezra Klein, The Washington Post)

Rebalance your portfolio regularly
(By Knight Kiplinger, The Washington Post)

Hiring and raises are back, but only in small amounts
(By Anne Kates Smith, The Washington Post)

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Girls don't think pink. Boys don't think blue.
DELUSIONS OF GENDER How Our Minds, Society, and Neurosexism Create Difference
(By Wray Herbert, The Washington Post)

Instant search provides a new option in the familiar order of Google domination
(By Rob Pegoraro, The Washington Post)

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Roll Tide: Alabama cruises past Nittany Lions
TUSCALOOSA, Ala. -- The renewal of the Penn State-Alabama rivalry turned out to be more a show of force by Trent Richardson and the Crimson Tide than another classic matchup between storied programs.
(By John Zenor, AP)

Boston continues to fade with loss in Oakland
Athletics 4, Red Sox 3

Ducks pounds Volunteers in Knoxville
No. 7 Oregon 48, Tennessee 13

Howard football suffers 14th straight loss to Hampton
(By Kathy Orton, The Washington Post)

Georgetown Hoyas win first Patriot League game in almost three years
(From Staff Reports, The Washington Post)

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Upcoming fall movies have something for everybody
It's easy to imagine Hollywood as a big product factory, its wheels grinding out homogenized movies geared toward smaller and smaller audiences. Desperate to woo viewers away from the comforts of their home entertainment centers, studios seem increasingly prone to pandering to whatever demographi...
(By Ann Hornaday, The Washington Post)

A major addition to the mall
Peace Institute's new building commands prominent spot
(By Philip Kennicott, The Washington Post)

Bringing on the big names and mavericks
In the lineup: Voigt, Fleming, Reich and Glass
(By Anne Midgette, The Washington Post)

Smaller sounds better, even for the superstars
Music industry turmoil creates an affordable opportunity for fans to be close to their idols
(By Chris Richards, The Washington Post)

Leading ladies and Latinos
Season also boasts Canadian, Czech, and Indian talents
(By Sarah Kaufman, The Washington Post)

More Style

Prince George's on the cusp
RESIDENTS OF Prince George's County deserve better than the mediocre local leadership they've had in recent years. Unaccountable, scandal-plagued incumbents in top local offices have contributed to widespread disappointment at the county's substandard schools, high crime rate and woeful shortage of...
(The Washington Post)