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There exists no force capable of stirring up public sentiment more so than the exploration of space. When the Apollo 11 astronauts first landed on the moon, they captured the eyes of the world. The moon landing was a milestone, not just for America, but for all of humanity. It was a testament to what we could accomplish if we set aside our differences and pooled our resources together to achieve a common goal.
However, this was not the only way the Apollo missions shifted public opinion: they also served as an opportunity to reflect on the nature of our own existence in a way that wasn’t previously possible. When the Apollo 8 astronauts set out to orbit the moon, they became the first humans to ever get far enough away from the Earth to see it in its entirety. When they broadcasted their view back to the world, everyone got to see just how finite and fragile our existence is. Needless to say, that had a profound impact on how people viewed their place in the universe.
It's been fifty years since humans have ventured beyond low Earth orbit, and that profound level of sentiment has all but drifted from the public conversation. The majority of people alive today were not alive for the original Apollo program, and have never lived through an event that represented an unequivocal achievement for all mankind.
However, things are starting to turn around, and the world of space travel is becoming interesting again. NASA has committed to sending humans back to the moon in 2024 to set up a permanent presence at the Lunar South Pole, and Elon Musk’s company SpaceX has plans to get boots on Mars by 2030. And with these new achievements that are only a few short years away, that level of excitement for space that was alive and well in the late 60’s is about to come back, stronger than ever. Along with this rise in sentiment, new technologies are being developed that will send space exploration into high-gear. Reusable rockets and other innovations are driving the cost of space travel down to a hundredth of what it used to be, and the economic ventures that will be made possible by affordable space travel are endless.
These next few decades of space innovation will provide monumental opportunities for wealth creation from the markets for those who can stay ahead of the curve. The Red Cliff Research Innovation Lab report will give you an edge to stay ahead of that curve. We will be hyper-focused on a much more immediate strategy for profit: getting one step ahead of the upcoming ARK Space Exploration ETF, which will be going public on or about March 29th under the ticker symbol ARKX.
Regardless of whether you see Cathie Wood as the Warren Buffet of our era or a pump-and-dump mastermind, she is undoubtedly onto something by starting ARKX. Demand is already far outpacing supply when it comes to orbital launches, and the falling costs of space travel combined with the aforementioned sentiment factor are only going to send that demand higher. Over the next decade, these powerful factors will drive billions (if not trillions) of dollars of capital into the space industry, enriching those with the foresight to invest now. “So in that case,” you might be thinking, “shouldn’t I just buy ARKX on launch day and let the genius of Cathie Wood carry me to guaranteed riches?” Well, no. We have reason to believe that the ARKX fund is being spearheaded by Sam Korus, a longtime ARK analyst with no exceptionally notable background in the aerospace industry (we will talk more about Sam later in this report, as he is an important factor in this trade). So, if ARKX isn’t being run by a double-PhD rocket scientist, or even someone with an aerospace degree for that matter, there is no good reason to doubt your personal ability to outperform ARKX. The Innovation Lab report will attempt to give you the tools necessary to outperform the ARK Space ETF, and it will start by helping you get into quality space stocks now in anticipation of a Cathie Wood endorsement sending these equities flying high.
Nathan would like to thank the brilliant Red Cliff Research team for their contribution to this report:
For inquiries, and early release please contact Nathan: firstname.lastname@example.org
Nathan Evans is the principle investigator and research lead for the Innovation Lab's Space ETF. He's an investor, swing-trader, and aspiring aerospace engineer. Thinking about the future is one of his favorite pastimes, and he loves the markets because it allows him to turn his pastime into a profitable hobby.
This information contained in this video, reports, or media/ resources available for download, or linked reference material is not intended as, and shall not be understood or constructed as financial or legal advice. We have done our best to ensure that the information provided, and the resources made available are accurate and provide valuable information. Regardless of anything to the contrary, nothing should be understood as a recommendation. Red Cliff Research LLC. takes no responsibility for any loss or injury caused from the content posted.