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With oil prices down again Monday, falling to a low of $29.57 per barrel, its time for investors to closely evaluate the costs of the biggest players.

Major oil participants from Saudi Arabia, Russia, The United States, China, Nigeria...

With oil prices down again Monday, falling to a low of $29.57 per barrel, its time for investors to closely evaluate the costs of the biggest players.

Major oil participants from Saudi Arabia, Russia, The United States, China, Nigeria and Azerbaijan discuss the crash in oil prices with CNN's John Defterios at the World Economic Forum in Davos in late-January.

Khalid al Falih, the Chairman of Saudi Aramco, believes prices have "overshot" to the downside.

Renowned retail billionaire Hugo Salinas Price says, “We are now in the contraction phase. When I call a debt on somebody, that party is going to call in the debts to him... and there is a cycle going on where everybody is going to try to collect from everybody else. So, it reinforces itself. When we come to the end of this contraction phase, we’re going to find a world where there is no other recourse but to revalue gold so that it makes debts payable. It makes money much smaller and less weight. Then we will have a lot of gold money that has gone up in value.

In this episode of the Keiser Report, Max Keiser and Stacy Herbert get the popcorn and the potato chips out to discuss the symbolism of negative interest rates, yield curves and intraday oil price swings. In the second half, Max interviews Brenda Kelly, head analyst at London Capital Group, about negative interest rates, US durable goods orders and fraud booms.

Peter Schiff talks about Ted Cruz's recent victory in Iowa and the real reason the markets are going down.

Schiff remains adamant the U.S. economy is in a recession.

Republican presidential candidate Rand Paul on government spending, Donald Trump and the war on drugs.

Paul talks about sky-rocketing debt and why military spending is actually increasing our risk to national security. US debt climbed above $19 trillion for the first time yesterday and is clearly out of control.

Former White House Budget Director David Stockman contends, “We are nearing the end. I think the world economy is plunging into an unprecedented deflation recession period of shrinkage that will bring down all the markets around the world that have been vastly overvalued as a result of this massive money printing and liquidity flow into Wall Street and other financial markets.”

Trends researcher Gerald Celente talks about Mario Draghi's latest comments, Davos and why 2016 could be a very rocky year.

Celente comments that:

Coal, nuclear, natural gas, renewables, and oil are all going head-to-head for dominance of the energy market - will we see a shift in the balance of power next year? Bloomberg looks at energy trends to watch in 2016.

Oil was up 5% Thursday morning after surging as much as 7.8% in early trading after Russia's Energy Minister hinted OPEC might cut production when they met next month.

Oil traded as high as $34.82 per barrel Thursday. 

Jeff Currie, global head of Commodities Research, says we’ve entered the “inflection phase” of the commodities cycle, where low oil prices will trigger a supply correction toward a new equilibrium.

Goldman invites you to learn more here: http://link.gs.com/lZFy

Financial expert and money manager Michael Pento is forecasting a global depression, and Pento contends, “It’s happening. It’s happening now. This is not your garden variety recession. You have impotent central bankers and impotent sovereign nations. How many more empty cities is China going to build without destroying their currency?"

Peter Schiff discusses the market rally on Thursday and Friday, sparked by recent comments from ECB head Mario Draghi.

Schiff believes the Fed will be the next to join the QE party and that the ECB alone will not be enough to sustain a prolonged global rally.

Draghi highlighted two main problems: food prices and oil prices are too low.

Schiff thinks these reasons are preposterous and that no consumers are worried about these low costs.

Gold has been doing exactly what it should be doing, according to Axel Merk of San Francisco-based Merk Investments. "Gold has done a good job right now. It is a diversifier and the correction in the equity markets is far from over, so gold will do well," he stated in an interview with Kitco News Friday.

In this must-watch video, author Michael Maloney explains what is happening in the equity markets using a chart created from the Fed's own data.

Never before has the Fed's meddling in the market's been so transparent, and as Maloney says "We have a long way to fall".

Donald Trump is leading all major national polls for the Republican nomination.

A quote that resonates with Trump's campaign is this:

First they ignore you, then they laugh at you, then they fight you, then you win. - Mahatma Gandhi

Arlene Dickinson reacts to her former Dragon's Den co-star Kevin O'Leary's pledge to invest $1M in the oil sector if Alberta Premier Rachel Notley resigns.

Notley is not backing down and fired back at O'Leary.

Peter Schiff explains why the Fed's James Bullard has elluded to a potential slowing of rate hikes due to the falling price of oil.

Schiff continues to believe the current volatility in the markets has been created by the Fed and makes a few bold predictions for 2016.

"It is the strength of the dollar that is undermining commodities" - Schiff


The second last GOP debate prior to the first votes being cast in Iowa took place last night. Viewers were not surprised to see the two front runners, Donald Trump and Ted Cruz, go head to head.

The 6th Republican Debate is broken down by Donald Trump and Hannity late last night. 

Marc Faber, investor and author of the "Gloom, Boom & Doom Report," explains why he believes the Federal Reserve has induced a U.S. recession.

Faber describes the investment opportunity in 10-Year and 30-Year U.S. Treasuries, troubles in the Chinese economy, and his preference for emerging markets.

The risks of the Chinese credit bubble to the global economy are explored.

After a rant by Alex Jones on oil prices, derivatives and gun freedom he welcomes Keiser to the show.

Financial expert Max Keiser explains what's really going on with the economy on January 7th.

Keiser talks about the speech laws in the United Kingdom and how they are attempting to censor his own show. The housing bubble in London is explored by Keiser.

Boom Bust’s Ameera David sits down with international investor Jim Rogers about how he is positioning himself during this major decline in oil, gold and commodities prices.

On December 30th, Rogers predicted oil would continue its slide and also explains why he thinks it will be a great investment soon. Rogers through out the number of $32 per barrel which oil has fallen through, hitting a low of $30 yesterday.