A Time-Sensitive Stansberry Teaser


I’m sure a great many of you have received the ad for Porter Stansberry’s Inside Strategist newsletter — it’s all about a California tech company that’s going to release news on Tuesday next week, and that Porter thinks could jump by 50% if they release the news he expects (or drop like a stone, of course — that’s what you get with big binary bets like this).

I have written about Inside Strategist before, but that was under previous editors Brian Heyliger and Graham Summers — apparently this newsletter chews them up and spits them out, it’s now got newbie Braden Copeland on board to help, but it looks like Porter’s actually running the show at Inside Strategist at the moment. The newsletter, like several competitors, tries to pick stocks for quick upward moves (and long term appreciation) based on patterns of insider buying, which has, for a long time, been a great indicator of future profits (as long as there are a bunch of officers buying, and as long as you can wait 6-18 months … and as long as it’s not, you know, last year, when insiders bought all the way down).

Here’s what he tells us about this short-term bet of his:

The Most Compelling Case in the World for a Big, One-Day Gain …

“This is probably the easiest call I’ve ever made. But you’ve got less than three days to get in…

“So here’s the story:

“On June 2nd, a tiny California tech firm is going to make a big public announcement. An announcement that will decide their fate.

“If the news is bad, the stock could easily drop in half. But if the news is good, it could pop 50% or more… in a matter of hours.

“I think the news is going to be very, very good. And here’s why:

“Just days ago, the CEO of this small tech firm bought over $600,000 worth of his own stock.

“On its own, that’s a pretty big endorsement from the ultimate insider. But putting two and two together, you have to wonder…

“Why would the CEO invest that kind of money just days before this huge announcement?

“In my mind, it only makes sense under one condition…

“He’s about to get paid — and paid well… “

And he provides a ...

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