And Why He’s Saying “BUY, BUY, BUY” For This EV Stock, Today…
One of the most controversial trades of Ian King’s illustrious career was his 2019 Tesla recommendation.
At the time the media was bashing its stock.
CNBC said “it’s always been a volatile story” … a former Goldman Sachs analyst said “the Tesla bubble is about to pop” … and The Motley Fool asked “is Tesla doomed?”
But King’s research painted a different picture, he knew it was time to BUY.
So he sent his readers this very alert:
Many thought his 400% prediction was “ludicrous,” “insane” and “overly optimistic.”
But King proved the naysayers wrong.
In fact, just 13 months after recommending Tesla, those who made this trade had the opportunity to lock-in average gains of 736%.
And now King has stepped forward with his latest (and boldest) EV prediction: “The biggest EV gains will not be made from car manufacturers.”
To be clear, King still believes the EV market is in a bull market that will soar for many years to come. (Note: He expects EV sales to surge 1,400% by 2030).
But this time, he doesn’t expect the biggest gains to come from Tesla, Rivian, Lucid, GM, Ford, or any other manufacturer.
He sees a small, overlooked corner of the EV market making investors the biggest gains in the coming years.
You see, Mr. King has uncovered a little-known Nevada-based company that’s perfectly positioned to capture the lion’s share of the EV market’s massive growth.
Strange thing is, this company doesn’t manufacture EVs … it doesn’t make batteries … and it doesn’t produce microchips.
So, what exactly does it do? Why have Wall Street’s biggest investment banks like Morgan Stanley, Bank of New York Mellon, Blackrock and Vanguard accumulated millions of shares? And how can you get the name and ticker symbol of the company leading the EV revolution?
King answers these questions, and so much more, in this interview…
|Past performance is not a predictor of future results. All investing involves risk of loss and individual investments may vary. The examples provided may not be representative of typical results. Your capital is at risk when you invest — you can lose some or all of your money. Never risk more than you can afford to lose.|