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Executive Insights

Read valuable and timely articles from our executive team of experts to further your precious metals and coin knowledge.

Our Executive Authors

AngelaRoberts

Angela Roberts

CEO

Chief Executive Officer Angela Roberts joined U.S. Money Reserve in 2003. Roberts has held numerous positions within the organization, culminating in her promotion to CEO in 2015. She is credited with creating the analytic and KPI structure at U.S. Money Reserve. Believing strongly that the people make the business, Roberts has positioned U.S. Money Reserve to be a trusted precious metal leader that always puts their customers and employees first. Learn more in her interview with Forbes.

John-Rothans

John Rothans

Master Numismatist

Chief Procurement Officer and Master Numismatist John Rothans has been a key fixture in the numismatic industry for over 30 years. Rothans joined U.S. Money Reserve as a consultant in 2004, eventually becoming Chief Procurement Officer and overseeing all wholesale operations, new product lines, and coin strategy. Rothans is credited with the development, production, and distribution of proprietary product offerings, including U.S. Money Reserve’s best-selling Pearl Harbor and Iwo Jima coin series.

Philip-Diehl

Philip Diehl

President

Philip N. Diehl is the president of U.S. Money Reserve and a published analyst of the precious metals markets. As 35th Director of the U.S. Mint (1994–2000), Diehl oversaw one of the most impressive government agency turnarounds in recent U.S. history through new product initiatives, increased oversight, strategic reorganization, and fiscal responsibility. His experience and expert knowledge in the field of precious metals strengthens U.S. Money Reserve’s commitment to a superior customer experience.

Edmund c moy u.s. mint direct headshot

Edmund C. Moy

Senior IRA Strategist

Edmund C. Moy collaborates with U.S. Money Reserve as Senior IRA Strategist. A recipient of the Alexander Hamilton Medal for public service, awarded to him by then-Treasury Secretary Henry M. Paulson, Jr., Moy served as the 38th Director of the United States Mint (2006–2011). Among many accomplishments during his tenure, Moy oversaw one of the largest increases in volume of precious metals output in Mint history, as Americans turned to safe-haven assets in the wake of the Great Recession.

Recent Articles

The Bear Market in Stocks has Finally Arrived

The Bear Market in Stocks has Finally Arrived

Investors have noticed that the stock market has gone through a radical change in the past few months. Veteran investor Mark D. Cook, who pointed out red flags a year ago, feels vindicated. Finally, stock prices confirmed what he saw in 2014: We’re in a bear market and about to go over the cliff, he says. Here is a chat I had with Cook...

Gartman: Why Any Stock Bounce will be Short-Lived

Gartman: Why Any Stock Bounce will be Short-Lived

Any bounce in U.S. stocks will be short-lived, widely followed market watcher Dennis Gartman cautioned on Tuesday. The warning came as U.S. stocks were poised to open higher following data that showed China's economy grew by 6.8 percent, easing fears of a more significant slowdown. What has the publisher of The Gartman Letter concerned...

A Recession Worse than 2008 is Coming

A Recession Worse than 2008 is Coming

The S&P 500 has begun 2016 with its worst performance ever. This has prompted Wall Street apologists to come out in full force and try to explain why the chaos in global currencies and equities will not be a repeat of 2008. Nor do they want investors to believe this environment is commensurate with the dot-com bubble bursting. They...

Market Crash Robs $2.3 Trillion from Investors

Market Crash Robs $2.3 Trillion from Investors

The stock market rout is starting to get really expensive — destroying $2.3 trillion from the market's top last year and $1.5 trillion in net wealth just this year. The giant companies that predominantly populate the Standard & Poor's 500 have fallen an average of 8.9% this year — which, when translated into dollars, is real money....

Late Selloff Puts Stock Indexes in Correction

Late Selloff Puts Stock Indexes in Correction

The late-day selloff came despite earlier gains sparked by better-than-expected trade data from China and an early bounce in oil prices from recent lows. But the two-day bounce faded as the mood shifted on Wall Street from the once-winning buy-the-dip mentality to a "sell the rally" strategy, says Jack Ablin, chief investment officer at...

ALBERT EDWARDS: If I'm Right, the US Stock Market will Fall 75%

ALBERT EDWARDS: If I'm Right, the US Stock Market will Fall 75%

There are cynics, there are doomsayers, and then there's Albert Edwards, the Societe Generale economist who is in a league almost of his own. Edwards' most recent call is that if the US economy plunges into a recession led by weak manufacturing output, stocks will be worth about a quarter of what they're priced at now. It's a heavy-duty...

RBS Cries ‘Sell Everything' as Deflationary Crisis Nears

RBS Cries ‘Sell Everything' as Deflationary Crisis Nears

RBS has advised clients to brace for a “cataclysmic year” and a global deflationary crisis, warning that major stock markets could fall by a fifth and oil may plummet to $16 a barrel. The bank’s credit team said markets are flashing stress alerts akin to the turbulent months before the Lehman crisis in 2008. “Sell everything except high...

Stocks Close Out Week with Worst Start to Year Ever

Stocks Close Out Week with Worst Start to Year Ever

The Dow Jones industrial average closed down 167.65 points, or 1.02%, to 16,346.45, putting it more than 10% below its record close last May and back in correction territory. The blue-chip barometer had been up by almost 140 points earlier in the session. The Dow finished the first week of trading in 2016 down 6.19% -- its worst...

Soros: It's the 2008 Crisis All Over Again

Soros: It's the 2008 Crisis All Over Again

Billionaire financier George Soros is warning of an impending financial markets crisis as investors around the world were roiled by turmoil in China trade for the second time this week. Speaking at an economic forum in Sri Lanka's capital, Colombo, he told an audience that China is struggling to find a new growth model and its currency...

Concern about Junk Bonds Not Over Yet

Concern about Junk Bonds Not Over Yet

U.S. junk bonds are trading down on Wednesday, following global stocks lower as investors fret about North Korea’s possible nuclear test, China’s slower-growing economy and a fresh plunge in oil prices. Some energy companies were among the biggest losers on the day, including bonds from Range Resources Corp and California Resources...

Gold Hits Four-Week High as Worries Over China Hurt Stocks

Gold Hits Four-Week High as Worries Over China Hurt Stocks

Gold hit a four-week high on Wednesday, extending gains for a third session, as persistent concerns over the Chinese economy battered stock markets, while tensions simmered in the Korean peninsula and the Middle East. The metal is closing in on key chart levels, including the December high at $1,088.70. A sustained push above $1,088...

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