Elon Musk has been a lightning rod for bad press and his company is paying the price…

But for all the drama that’s swirling around Elon Musk, recent research (and political action) is showing that no matter what he does, or what Tesla does, they’re not able to negatively impact a huge component that makes Tesla…Tesla.

That huge component is Lithium.

Despite what you may think, Tesla is NOT biggest buyer of American lithium.

The truth is Tesla has just provided a drop in the bucket in the overall market, and recently Donald Trump has signed Executive Order #13817, that truly forges lithium’s place in the U.S. economy.

In order to meet the goals of lithium’s critical metal designation set forth by the Trump administration, domestic production needs to increase over 1,000%. That has many smart investors already taking hold of U.S. lithium markets and reserves, with American Lithium Corp (LIACF) being very wisely positioned to profit.

Lithium: Key To The United States’ Sustainable Future (and Profits)
Lithium Production: Getty Images

We’ve all heard about the rest of the world jumping on renewable energy trends well before America and personally, that’s what makes some investment opportunities trendy propositions and not giant opportunities to make a killing.

The fact that America is the biggest market for consumer goods for generations often makes me skeptical of innovations that haven’t carried over to our market. But lithium is different, and so is the future of a rechargeable world run on lithium. The recent response not only by European, but also American manufacturers, shows a rapidly changing lithium-powered infrastructure that is increasingly supported by our society.

Whether we like it or not, energy is transitioning not only across the United States, but also the world. To profit from these changes, one must consider investing in lithium, like Carnegie, Mellon and Rockefeller invested in steel and oil. This natural resource is going to be the one powering future generations.


If you thought the skyrocketing demand in lithium was just from cars, you’d be missing how enormous the lithium market is going to be.

You just need to drive across the interstate lately to notice the wind farms popping up like daisies in numerous parts of the country. If you think you’ve seen enough, just wait: there are twice as many contracted for installation over the next four years. This is primarily due to decreasing production costs and new technology advancements.

And guess what? All that power made from wind farms needs to be stored somewhere, and there’s no better place for it than the lithium-ion battery.

Imagine the power that is going to be held in hundreds of thousands of interconnected battery cells stored in wind turbines across America. Now that the manufactured sized for each one is literally the size of the Eiffel Tower, a massive amount of lithium is going to have to be supplied. Bloomberg recently reported that wind and solar energy have recently hit a trillion watts of capacity in the first half of 2018. And, while it’s taken 40 years to get there, it’s projected to only take 4 more years to double the amount of power to 2 trillion.

In layman’s terms, lithium is taking over the power grid, and that power is stored in lithium. (Hodges, Jeremy (2018). Global green energy capacity surpasses a trillion watts. Bloomberg. Retrieved from https://news.bloombergenvironment.com/environment-and-energy/global-green-energy-capacity-surpasses-a-trillion-watts/)

These industries are already worth quite a lot of dough, too. In addition to the $1.0 trillion EV industry, wind and solar have incurred $2.3 trillion in investments and are projected to add another $1.3 trillion by 2023.

The lithium market will grow rapidly, and once it does, it might be too late. As soon as more applications come online, like the expanding railroad in the late 19th century and automobiles in the early 20th century, large corporations will have cornered the market.

That’s why researching a company like American Lithium Corp (LIACF) now gives you the most leverage ahead and just might be the stock you’re telling your grandkids about, when you’re paying for their college.

The worldwide energy transformation will continue to use a variety of energy resources, but more than ever, we’re relying on lithium to meet our growing energy needs. Investors are beginning to identify this opportunity, and those who are able to see history repeating itself will discover a windfall of profits for at least a generation.

To get your early copy of The American Case For Lithium, Click HERE for an instant download to research the reasons why lithium could explode.

ADVERTISEMENT DISCLAIMER   THIS REPORT/ADVERTORIAL (“ADVERTORIAL”) IS A PAID COMMERCIAL ADVERTISEMENT AND IS FOR GENERAL INFORMATION PURPOSES ONLY. Neither The Trading Letter nor Daryl Thompson (“Endorser) is making a recommendation that the securities of the companies profiled or discussed on this website should be purchased, sold or held by readers that learn of the profiled companies through this website. This Advertorial was paid for by a non-issuer third party in an effort to enhance public awareness of American Lithium Corp (LIACF) and its securities. TheTradingLetter.com has or will receive $30,000 in cash in connection with this effort. Endorser has or will receive compensation in the form of leads valued at approximately $1,000 that are expected to result in additional subscription revenue in connection with this effort. Neither TheTradingLetter.com nor Endorser currently holds the securities of LIACF and do not currently intend to purchase such securities. Endorser is solely responsible for and has ultimate authority over the Advertorial and contents of the statements contained in this Advertorial. This Advertorial is based exclusively on information generally available to the public and does not contain any material, non-public information. Neither TheTradingLetter.com nor Endorser warrants the accuracy of such information. Certain statements contained in this Advertorial may constitute forward-looking statements within the meaning of Section 27A of the Securities Act of 1933 and 21E of the Exchange Act of 1934. Forward-looking statements often include words such as “believes,” “anticipates,” “estimates,” “expects,” “projects,” “intends,” or other similar expressions of future performance or conduct. Forward-looking statements are based on expectations, estimates, and projections at the time the statements are made and are not statements of historical fact. They involve a number of risks and uncertainties that could cause actual results or events to differ materially from those presently anticipated. There is no guarantee that past performance will be indicative of future results. Neither TheTradingLetter.com nor Endorser undertakes an obligation to update forward-looking statements in light of new information or future events. Readers can review all public SEC filings made by the featured company at https://www.sec.gov/edgar/searchedgar/companysearch.html.

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