QEC - Kan ikke lengre ignoreres, får analytiker rett i kurs kr 6

Analytiker Teodor Sveen-Nilsen i SpareBank 1 Markets kom med en anbefaling 09.november der kursmålet settes til kr 6.
Nå ligger kursen rett over kr 2 og en kan nesten få 200% på dagens kurs gitt det kursmålet nås.
Det ser ut som QEC ikke lengre kan ignoreres og er tiden kommet til at QEC igjen setter kursen mot kr 3-4 for deretter videre mot kr 6?
Jeg har tatt en post i forrige uke i QEC

09/11-2018 13:42:00: (QEC) Analytiker: Her kan du doble pengene dine
Kursmålet settes til seks kroner.
Analytiker Teodor Sveen-Nilsen i SpareBank 1 Markets er tydeligvis godt fornøyd med dagens nyheter.
Han har sendt ut en oppdatering på aksjen, hvor han fokuserer på sterke resultater fra Kakwa, noe som gir en god risk/reward på nåværende aksjekurs.
Kursmålet settes til seks kroner.

09.01.2019 kl 15:35 1951

Kommer snart en ny rekyl opp her i god kjent QEC stila.Tikk/takk - fortsatt over100-200% opp til diverse megleres kursmål ex Jordan og Quebec :-)
Redigert 09.01.2019 kl 15:46 Du må logge inn for å svare
09.01.2019 kl 16:18 1849

Ja, de miljø ekstremistene gjør hva de kan, lovlig eller ei, men, her er info om en som er kommet i lyset. Står igjen å se om det får noen konsekvenser, noe artikkelforfatter ikke har noen stor tro på, men, han kaller i hvertfal en spade for en spade:

First Nations chief received $55,000 from Tides Foundation

A left-wing lobby group in San Francisco wired $55,000 to the bank account of an Indian chief in Northern Alberta, paying him to oppose the oilsands.

And sure enough, that chief – Allan Adam, from the Athabasca Chipewyan First Nation – earned his money. Last weekend, he flew to Toronto to sit on a stage next to Neil Young, the folk singer who was in town to demonize Canada’s oil industry.

Now, $55,000 might sound like a lot of money to pay, just to rent a politician for a day if all the chief did for his money was to appear on stage in Toronto beside Neil Young. But to the Tides Foundation, it’s well worth it. Think of Adam as an actor, hired to play a part in an elaborate theatrical production.

Neil Young had his role: he’s the American celebrity who can draw crowds of fawning Baby Boomer journalists. But at the end of the day, he’s just another millionaire celebrity. When he talks about the oilsands, he quickly reveals himself as a low-information know-nothing.
Adam brings what Young can’t: authenticity. Young likes to wear an Indian-style leather vest, but Adam really is an Indian, and he really lives near the oilsands.

Adam didn’t do a lot of talking in Toronto. He was more of a prop than an actor. See, the Tides Foundation is from San Francisco. And Neil Young lives on a 1,500-acre estate near San Francisco. Without Adam, this would have just been some California millionaires coming up here to boss Canadians around. That’s why they had to hire Adam, to aboriginalize their attack on Canada. It was political sleight of hand, to distract from the fact that this was a foreign assault on Canadian jobs.

Tides could have hired an actual actor, like maybe Lorne Cardinal, who played the Aboriginal policeman in the comedy series Corner Gas. But they didn’t hire an actor. They hired an elected public official. That’s the problem.

Adam’s official title is “chief.” But it’s not a religious or cultural title. Under the Indian Act, that’s just the legal title given to the elected mayor of an Indian Band.

The Tides Foundation put $55,000 into the bank account of a mayor to get him to take a particular political position. Depending on what Tides was getting the Chief to do, the payment might well have been a bribe. But we won’t know, because no one is talking about the $55,000 payment.

How is it acceptable that a foreign lobby group can simply deposit cash into a bank account of a Canadian politician? Who else is being paid cash to oppose the oilsands?

This fact almost escaped detection. It was buried in the Tides Foundation’s 138-page filing with the IRS, who only disclosed it to get a tax break. Even then, it was shrouded in secrecy.

The money was paid to a numbered company, 850450 Alberta Ltd. Only a search of Alberta’s corporate registry revealed that 850450 Alberta Ltd. was owned by another company, called Acden Group Ltd., that had changed its name twice in the past four years. Adam and other band politicians were directors and shareholders, in trust for the band.

The payment was well-hidden – and Adam certainly didn’t disclose it when he was on stage with Young.

The same IRS disclosure shows Tides made 25 different payments to Canadian anti-oilsands activists in a single year, totaling well over a million dollars. And that’s just one U.S. lobby group. The Rockefeller Brothers Fund out of New York, spends $7 million a year in Canada, with an explicit campaign strategy of fomenting Aboriginal unrest, through protests and lawsuits.

If a foreign oil company – say, ExxonMobil – was depositing secret payments in the bank accounts of MPs, it would be a scandal. Those MPs would face an RCMP investigation, Exxon would likely be charged with bribery, and the media on both sides of the border would have a field day.

Yet none of those things will likely happen with Adam.

Because the Tides Foundation knows that the Canadian media and even the police are cowards when it comes to Aboriginal politicians. They don’t dare hold them to account, for fear of being called racist. If you doubt this, look at the continued success of Theresa Spence, Attawapiskat’s chief.

Tides got its money’s worth.


09.01.2019 kl 19:01 1578

Oljeprisen opp over 4% til 61, som tidligere nevnt tror jeg vi ser oljepris igjen over 70 innen q1 2019.

Mye ligger til rette for en snarlig stigning i QEC mot 2.50-3

En ser jo hvor dette bærer. kr 3, kr 4, kr 5 og til slutt kr 6, innen påske?