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On same day Nadler denies, admits central bank interest in suppressing gold

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MessageAuteur
MessageOn same day Nadler denies, admits central bank interest in suppressing gold
par g.sandro Lun 30 Aoû 2010 - 18:30

On same day Nadler denies, admits central bank interest in suppressing gold

Source GATA:



Submitted by cpowell on 09:45PM ET Thursday, August 26, 2010. Section:
Daily Dispatches
1a ET Friday, August 27, 2010

Dear Friend of GATA
and Gold:

How does Kitco senior gold market analyst Jon Nadler get away
with it?

Interviewed Thursday morning by TheStreet.com's Alix Steel,
Nadler dismissed complaints that central banks and their agents, bullion banks,
collude to suppress the price of gold. As he did at the Vancouver resource
investment conference in June (http://www.gata.org/node/8717), Nadler
insisted, "There's no vested interest on anybody's part to suppress prices
here."

You can find Nadler's comment to TheStreet.com here:

http://www.thestreet.com/story/10760375/1/top-5-reasons-gold-prices-move...

But
just a few hours later, interviewed about gold on the "Trading Day" program of
Business News Network in Canada, Nadler remarked that a gold price of $5,000
would signify "disruptions on a major scale" and a price like that is "something
that the central bankers of the world have decided probably not to allow to
happen."

You can find Nadler's interview with BNN here:

http://watch.bnn.ca/#clip341191

So
if central banks have no interest in suppressing the gold price, why should they
decide not to allow gold to reach $5,000? Indeed, why should central banks care
about the price of gold at all?

Of course the answer is well documented
in history. Indeed, the modern history of gold is almost entirely a matter of
central bank price manipulation and suppression, because gold is a currency that
competes with central bank currencies and profoundly influences interest rates
and the price of government bonds.

Much of the modern history of gold has
been outlined well by Bill Buckler, publisher of The Privateer financial letter,
particularly in regard to the London Gold Pool of the 1960s and the gold
dishoarding by the International Monetary Fund and the U.S. Treasury Department
in the 1970s, two acknowledged mechanisms of price suppression. You can find The
Privateer's outline here:

http://www.the-privateer.com/gold2.html

And
at least four chairmen of the Federal Reserve maintained or expressed interest
in suppressing the gold price.

-- William McChesney Martin Jr., the
longest-serving Fed chairman, kept in his archive a detailed plan, dated April
1961, for surreptitious government intervention to rig the currency and gold
markets to support the U.S. dollar and to conceal, obscure, or falsify U.S.
government records and reports so that the rigging might not be discovered. This
document remains on the Internet site of the Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis.
Along with some explanatory commentary it can be located here:

http://www.gata.org/node/7096

--
In June 1975 Fed Chairman Arthur Burns wrote a seven-page memorandum to
President Ford about controlling the gold price through foreign policy and
defeating a free market in gold. That memorandum can be found here:

http://www.gata.org/files/FedArthurBurnsOnGold-6-03-1975.pdf

--
In November 2004 former Fed Chairman Paul Volcker published an excerpt from his
memoirs in the Nikkei Weekly in Japan in which he regretted that central bank
intervention was not undertaken to suppress the price of gold during a currency
revaluation in 1973. Volcker wrote: "That day the U.S. announced that the dollar
would be devalued by 10 percent. By switching the yen to a floating exchange
rate, the Japanese currency appreciated, and a sufficient realignment in
exchange rates was realized. Joint intervention in gold sales to prevent a steep
rise in the price of gold, however, was not undertaken. That was a mistake." The
excerpt from Volcker's memoirs can be found here:

http://www.gata.org/node/8209

--
And former Fed Chairman Alan Greenspan has acknowledged or remarked favorably
about central bank intervention to suppress the gold price a number of times,
including during the May 1993 meeting of the Federal Open Market Committee.
According to the minutes of the meeting, Greenspan said: "I have one other issue
I'd like to throw on the table. I hesitate to do it, but let me tell you some of
the issues that are involved here. If we are dealing with psychology, then the
thermometers one uses to measure it have an effect. I was raising the question
on the side with Governor Mullins of what would happen if the Treasury sold a
little gold in this market. There's an interesting question here because if the
gold price broke in that context, the thermometer would not be just a measuring
tool. It would basically affect the underlying psychology." You can find the May
1993 minutes of the FOMC meeting here:

http://www.gata.org/node/8208

GATA
has compiled so much more evidence of central bank manipulation of the gold
market here:

http://www.gata.org/taxonomy/term/21


Given the U.S. government's fierce secrecy about gold -- GATA has had to
sue the Fed in U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia for access to
the Fed's gold records, including gold swap agreements the Fed acknowledges
having with foreign banks -- we seldom can be sure of what central banks are
doing in the gold market at any particular time. But central bank interest in
controlling the gold price -- what Nadler keeps denying -- is the gold market's
first and overwhelming fact. Any analysis that denies this is disinformation.
And any analyst who denies and acknowledges it on the same day to different news
organizations must be very confident that they're not paying attention and not
inclined to do any research. Unfortunately Nadler probably has that much
right.

CHRIS POWELL, Secretary/Treasurer
Gold Anti-Trust Action
Committee Inc.



Silver is king, Go Gold !
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