Bitcoin Futures Update

So, you think that the Bitcoun bear market is over? Short term you may be right, but we could also just get the next leg down. This is the Cobe Bitcoin futures and until more volume shows up in the CME Bitcoin futures, I will stick with the Cobe futures charts. On December the 22nd, Bitcoins bottomed at $11,300, and have now surged back to a $16,500 high.

If the bearish scenario remains true, then this $16,500 price level should hold. Since the peak we had a $9000 drop in 5 days, followed by a $5000 rally in 5 days. This does not sound like a stable platform for any real world application, except for speculation. I will not keep a running wave count, but may wait until short term extremes are reached.

This Crypto Mania thing,  is nothing but pure speculation, and we have been warned over and over about the risks involved.

Heed Warren Buffett’s warning: bitcoin is pure FOMO – MarketWatch

Warren Buffett has been warning us about Bitcoin, and he has seen many Manias in his lifetime.

SEC.gov | Statement on Cryptocurrencies and Initial Coin Offerings

The SEC is also warning us about the Cryptocurrency Mania.

The biggest fraud that Bitcoin hype artists are making is that Bitcoin has “intrinsic value”! Bitcoin started out worthless and I’m sure that one day it will return to a “worthless” condition. The crazy notion that, “it’s different this time”, is all pure bullshit.  There have been many “Manias” in the past, and this Bitcoin Mania has a very close resemblance to the Dotcom Mania of the late 1990s.

There are now close to 1373 Cryptos on the list, and I don’t see that slowing down anytime soon. When it does, then the weeding out process will start and this crazy Crypto list will start to shrink.

At one time it took close to 16 gold ounces to buy one Bitcoin, which is now sitting around 12.2:1. We have no way of knowing what the extreme cheap side of the Gold/Bitcoin ratio can get to, because this could all just be a, “One hit wonder”. Bitcoins could end up with a flat line, like the Tulip prices did back in the early 1600s.  The cheap ratio I do have is about 1.74:1 which is a far cry away from any 12:1 ratio that we have now.

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