Hello, colleagues! Analyzing the fall in prices for basic materials without which nothing can be created – metals: aluminum, copper, rolled steel, nickel and wood. From 02/22/2022: In the table: I am considering several options (together or separately, each contributes): 1. The crisis, against the backdrop of rising energy prices, many factories were forced to cut production. 2. Increase in interest rates by central banks. The previous rise in prices was associated with rising inflation. It just hasn’t gone away and is growing. 3. Mortgage crisis in China. Banks are determined to raise rates further, which, with expensive energy prices, will lead to an even greater recession and crisis. And no matter how paradoxical it may sound, the longer the NWO lasts, the worse it is for Europe and its allies. In this situation, there is an excellent opportunity to “intercept” part of the production, with relatively cheap energy, available raw materials and a normal workforce that is not inferior in many industries in quality. Both China (and the United States, now pursuing a direct confrontational policy against China) understand this. In the Russian Federation, there is a shortage of labor, in China there is already an overabundance. Technologies are definitely needed. Sometimes it is better to invest in a new enterprise than to reopen a stopped one. And who will emerge victorious from today’s confrontation will receive a big prize: land, geopolitical, human and economic. If banks fail to cope with inflation and “falter” at some stage, then we will face a sharp explosive rise in prices. And in which case, the forest can become a “weapon”: The largest exporting countries of forest products Percentage of world exports (2019): Industrial roundwood: New Zealand (16%); Russian Federation (11%); Czech Republic (10%); Germany (6%); United States of America (6%); Canada (5%); Australia (5%); Poland (3%); France (3%); Papua New Guinea (3%); Norway (3%) Wood pellets and other agglomerates: United States of America (24%); Vietnam (12%); Canada (10%); Russian Federation (6%); Latvia (6%); Estonia (4%); Denmark (3%); Austria (3%); Malaysia (3%); Germany (3%); Portugal (3%) Lumber: Russian Federation (21%); Canada (18%); Sweden (8%); Germany (6%); Finland (6%); Austria (4%); United States of America (4%); Belarus (3%); Thailand (3%). Veneer: Vietnam (15%); Russian Federation (15%); Canada (11%); China (9%); United States of America (5%); Gabon (5%); New Zealand (3%). Wood-based panels: China (12%); Canada (10%); Russian Federation (7%); Germany (7%); Thailand (6%); Brazil (4%); Malaysia (4%); Indonesia (4%); Poland (4%); Belarus (3%); France (3%); Austria (3%); Belgium (3%); Romania (3%). Lumber Random Length Lumber Futures — CME (quarterly plan) Breakdown of flat up by a strong expansion pattern with a broken target line, I consider the following scenarios: Cart: https://t.me/Tactica_Adversa

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