This Commodities Stock Is How To Profit On The Upcoming Rally

Inflation speculation is dominating the news. And really, inflation is already here.

But Fed Chair Jerome Powell's been saying the inflation we're seeing is "transitory" and that after supply-chain issues are resolved – and plants and producers get back into gear – supply will catch up with demand and inflation will disappear.

Don't buy that inflated pipedream.

Inflation will rise. And the Fed, despite what everyone else is saying right now, won't start using quick and steep rate brakes.

You know why?

Because it can't.

And if you listen to the media here, you'll miss out on a huge leg up in the markets this summer.

Here's what's really going on – and how to make money on the market's rally…

Inflation Is Here

There's no question; inflation's here. April's shocking headline consumer-price index (CPI) marker was 4.2% higher than a year ago – prompting a multiple-trading-session market freak-out. The May CPI was higher, registering a 5% increase year over year.

Oil, as measured by the U.S. benchmark West Texas Intermediate (WTI), is pushing up to $75 a barrel. It was around $39 as recently as last July.

Housing prices are through the roof. As of March, the FHFA home price index jumped 13.9% on a year-over-year basis. Not cooling down for a second, even as home sales have been falling moderately, the median existing-home price for May jumped a record 23.6%, according to the National Association of Realtors (NAR). It says every region saw an increase and that year-over-year prices have been increasing for 111 straight months.

If you want more proof that inflation is here and accelerating, take a good look at your grocery bills. Fill up your car, truck, boat, or lawnmower. And good luck trying to buy a used car for a used car price.

But that's all "transitory," Fed Chair Powell claims, though I don't believe it. Nor do the congressional representatives who questioned Powell on the Hill last week.

U.S. Rep. Steve Scalise (R-LA) didn't mince words when he confronted Powell in a House hearing last Tuesday. The fastest and most sustained rise in prices in a decade amounts to an "inflation crisis," Scalise said, while pointing to a poster showing that milk prices are up 5%, bacon prices are up 13%, gas prices are up 56%, and used cars are up 30%.

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Disclaimer: Any performance results described herein are not based on actual trading of securities but are instead based on a hypothetical trading account which entered and exited the suggested ...

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