Experts say gaming will be the first real use case for blockchain, revamping the industry and making games more immersive than ever. How gaming navigates the remaining hurdles will become a case study for other industries considering mass blockchain adoption. Topic: Insider Weekly Review: Legit Capitalist Exploits Newsletter? Category: Finance Introduction:

The capitalist exploits insider weekly is a newsletter that claims to be an unbiased review of the latest in business. However, it has been found out that the author of the newsletter is actually a member of the company he is reviewing.

Hello, and welcome to my Insider Weekly review.

I came upon this service nearly by accident while reading another mailing. And, based on the positive feedback I’d read, I decided to join to see what the fuss was all about.

In a nutshell, Insider Weekly is a newsletter that sends you deep-value stock recommendations with a minimum 3X return. It’s also managed by Capital Exploits’ Chris MacIntosh is a writer who lives in Scotland., a professional money manager with a track record of identifying asymmetric (low risk, high return) possibilities.

Insider Weekly has some flaws, and it isn’t for everyone, but it is a genuine, high-value program. Particularly at $35 each month. And, as I’ll explain soon, you may join for $1 right now.

Continue reading for the full review.

What is the topic of this week’s Insider Weekly Review?

Insider Weekly is a weekly financial newsletter published by Capitalist Exploits’ Chris MacIntosh, and it serves as the “newsletter component” of Insider’s complete advising service.

The service’s main goal is to assist members take advantage of opportunities in the worldwide market that most investors miss, with the goal of earning 3X to 100X returns in the years ahead.

That may seem like a lot of hype, and there’s no guarantee you’ll earn those sorts of returns, but that’s exactly what the service is for: finding asymmetric investment opportunities.

What exactly does it imply?

A symmetric investment is one that has a low negative risk but a high upside potential. And it’s these kinds of possibilities that Chris MacIntosh looks for.

He mostly seeks for beaten-up, under-appreciated areas. Things that the mainstream media isn’t covering and that the typical investor isn’t enthusiastic about. Simultaneously, industries that are both necessary for society to operate and those that have the potential to soar in the next years.

To put it another way, it’s the “buy cheap, sell high” approach carried to its logical conclusion.

Another feature that sets Insider Weekly apart from other newsletters I’ve seen is that it isn’t limited to a single industry or region. Chris, on the other hand, looks for possibilities all around the world and in different industries, depending on where he sees opportunity at any particular moment.

That, I believe, is what distinguishes Insider Weekly as a true contrarian publication. Not the cliched kind, but the kind that allows you to see asymmetric chances before the crowds.

Aside from stock recommendations, I’ve found your weekly global macro observations to be timely, well-researched, and to the point (no hype or “fluff”).

Every week, you’ll receive a comprehensive overview of what’s going on in the globe, particularly as it pertains to the economy and financial markets.

His writing may also be amusing at times. And thus, in my opinion, keeps things interesting and makes some of the issues he discusses more bearable. Let’s face it: the world is a mess. While most gurus skirt over some of the problems we’re dealing with, Chris goes for broke.

I don’t always agree with what he says. I don’t think so. But I like his “raw” approach since it is sincere. And in the world of newsletters, that’s a rare commodity.

But most importantly, I like how Chris’ perspective clearly connects to how you may benefit from what’s going on in the world today. To put it another way, Insider Weekly is a practical newsletter rather than an opinion article.

In a minute, I’ll describe how it works in more detail, but first, let’s look at who’s in charge.

Chris MacIntosh: Who Is He?

Insider-Weekly-Review-Legit-Capitalist-Exploits-NewsletterChris MacIntosh

Chris MacIntosh is the editor of the Insider Weekly newsletter and the creator of Capitalist Exploits, an independent financial research firm.

Chris defines himself as an entrepreneur, investor, and speculator who was “baptized into the world of business and travel at an early age” on one of the investing sites to which he contributes, TalkMarkets. And he claims to have earned a “little fortune” by investing in companies and markets.

He has a legal, financial planning, and investment banking experience.

He’s also worked for some of the world’s biggest investment banks, according to the capexinsider.com website. JPMorgan Chase, Lehman Brothers, Robert Flemmings, and Invesco are among them.

Chris, on the other hand, claims that a life of “suits and ties, meaningless cocktail parties, and corporate politics” isn’t for him, and that self-education and business have given him greater worth and riches.

Self-education, entrepreneurial activities on the ground, and being an avid student of the world, always attempting but not always succeeding in understanding how and why it functions the way it does, have provided me with far more value and wealth than any university-sanitized education could ever provide.

talkmarkets.com is the source for this information.

Chris’ “hands-on” approach and real-world experience, in my opinion, set him apart from the many other “newsletter writers” out there. To put it another way, he walks the talk.

He not only has decades of expertise as an entrepreneur and investor, but he also manages the wealth of his private customers via Glenorchy Capital, a money management company.

The firm, which was founded by Brad McFadden (another famous money manager), assists institutional investors, family offices, and high-net-worth individuals in building wealth. They do it by using a method identical to the one discussed with Insider Weekly subscribers.

So, Chris MacIntosh and his business partner, Brad McFadden, are the genuine thing. Most “gurus” in this field, on the other hand, excel in writing and selling newsletters. Insider Weekly is one of those unusual newsletters managed by real, active money managers, in my experience.

Chris MacIntosh has also lived and invested in seven other nations throughout the course of his career. His “boots on the ground” expertise adds a lot of value to Insider Weekly, which lets you take advantage of worldwide possibilities.

What Do You Mean When You Say “Capitalist Exploits”?

Insider Weekly and other services are produced by Capitalist Exploits.

Insider, for example, is the whole version of Insider Weekly. A service for authorized investors called Resource Insider. In addition, there’s Hedgies Uncut, a free Telegram community.

The Singapore-based firm defines itself as “committed to identifying asymmetric risk/reward investment opportunities.”

Chris MacIntosh, according to my understanding, established it in 2010. Other contributions include Brad McFadden, his Glenorchy Capital partner, Jamie Keech, a banker and mining specialist, and Harris Kupperman, a hedge fund manager.

Capitalist Exploits is, in fact, a real business.

One of the most unexpected things I discovered throughout my study is that it is not just one of the highest-rated financial publishing firms, but it is also one of the least well-known.

And I believe this is because Capitalist Exploits concentrates on delivering value to its subscribers rather than producing overhyped “presentations” to sell more newsletters.

To put it another way, they under-promise and over-deliver.

And this, in my opinion, is one of the main reasons for the company’s success and plenty of positive internet evaluations. It is very popular.

What Are the Opinions of Others?

On Trustpilot, Capitalist Exploits has a near-perfect rating. It now has a 4.9 out of 5 star rating based on 149 reviews. That’s not good; it’s unprecedented.

The most prevalent thread among the good evaluations, according to what I’ve observed, is the quality of the insights, the no-nonsense attitude, and the outcomes individuals have been receiving.

Check out the link above to see what I mean, but here’s an example of a review someone posted that I believe pretty well covers it up:

Honest opinions given via well-thought-out arguments based on global perspectives. Untainted by anything except the drive to earn money by taking advantage of market inefficiencies. There’s no bullishness here, no attachment to any concept, no hazy “get rich fast” schemes – simply profound value propositions that set out the investment thesis in plain English for the patient investor. I’ve been trading for a long time and have never paid for financial “advice.” All of that changed when I came across Capitalist Exploits and joined up without hesitation.

Anu Agarwal is a writer who lives in India (source: trustpilot.com)

These are only a few instances, but I believe they represent the spirit of the majority of the evaluations I’ve seen. That is, the majority of customers seem to be pleased with the service.

Of all, nothing is flawless, so expecting the service to satisfy everyone is unrealistic. In this instance, no one called it a fraud, but some people didn’t appreciate the way it was done.

One Trustpilot user, for example, expressed disappointment that it was “more of a political opinion article” than anticipated. Another person expressed satisfaction with the service but implied that the newsletters were politically inappropriate.

These didn’t surprise me in the least.

Why? Because, as I have said, the newsletter is a little contentious.

Some individuals like Chris’ style because of its “rawness.” Others, however, do not. This, to me, is what sets the service apart – it’s a no-nonsense approach to real-world global problems and how to benefit from them.

In the words of Chris MacIntosh:

Depending on one’s political leanings, these facts may be politically incorrect and unpleasant. We make no apologies for it. We call a spade a spade when we see it, and we call bullshit when we see it.

Trustpilot.com is the source for this information.

Insider Weekly, without a doubt, appeals to people on the right side of the political spectrum. Those who prefer free markets and capitalism over government involvement, in particular. Those who are worried about lax monetary policy, for example.

However, the political commentary isn’t simply “thrown in” for the purpose of it, regardless of your political views. Insider Weekly is a weekly macroeconomic publication that covers the whole world. As a result, you gain a better understanding of what’s going on in the world and how to utilize it to your benefit as an investor.

Naturally, this includes knowledge of government policy and geopolitics, since these factors may have a significant effect on the kinds of possibilities discovered by Insider Weekly.

Insider Weekly is the genuine thing, and Capitalist Exploits is one of the most renowned financial newsletter businesses out there (by far).

What Is Insider Weekly and How Does It Work?

Insider Weekly’s main goal is to assist members discover companies with 3X to 100X upside potential in undervalued, undervalued industries.

This approach appeals to me for two reasons:

  • First, it goes to reason that if you invest on a high-quality stock that has already been slashed in price, the downside potential is restricted.
  • Second, you have the chance to create generational wealth when you combine that with a stock with tremendous upside potential.

This is the essence of asymmetric investment, as well as Insider Weekly.

Purchase cheap and sell high.

It seems to be straightforward, and it is. But, believe it or not, as retail investors, we’re not inclined to do so. Instead, most of us purchase high and sell cheap (due to FOMO) (out of fear).

That is why I believe Insider Weekly has been so successful. It demonstrates how to “skate to where the puck is heading” rather than “where the puck is.” To put it another way, how to do it properly.

Of course, in order for this approach to succeed, you must first understand what you’re doing. And that includes having a thorough knowledge of the global macroeconomic environment, how markets operate, the dangers involved, possibilities that aren’t immediately apparent, and so on. Otherwise, you’re taking a chance.

And that’s where being an Insider Weekly member may offer you a “unfair” edge. As I previously said, Chris MacIntosh is the CEO of a reputable money management company who understands what he’s doing. And as an Insider Weekly member, you benefit directly from his knowledge.

Subscribers get a new issue (usually between 15 and 40 pages) every week that covers the latest economic news, geopolitical developments affecting markets, and possibilities Chris sees in the industries he follows.

Each issue starts with a picturesque photograph sent by a subscriber, which gives you a taste of what Chris will be discussing in the report.

Everything in the newsletter is laid out in an easy-to-follow format, with charts and connections to further resources for those who wish to learn more.

There’s also something called “The Big 5” at the conclusion of each issue.

This is basically a list of Chris’ top five stock selections for the week, along with the reasons why he thinks each business is a good investment. You’ll also receive visuals, such as stock charts and key data, to help you understand why he thinks it’s a good investment.

Following then, like with any newsletter, it’s up to you whether or not you use your own brokerage account to implement the suggestions. However, within the member’s area, you’ll get tradecraft and strategy films to assist you get started and teach you how to develop your portfolio.

Because the staff at Capital Exploits is made up of professionals who actively manage their own and their customers’ money, you’ll learn how to manage your own portfolio like a pro.

The member’s area covers all you need to know about following their suggestions and building up your portfolio in great detail.

At the end of the day, what you do is all up to you. They do not handle your funds on your behalf. They do, however, teach you how to build your portfolio to reduce risk while increasing reward.

Insider Weekly has a list of stocks that it recommends.

One of the main features that distinguishes Insider stock recommendations from other services is that they are not limited to a single industry. Chris seeks for opportunities and demonstrates how to do the same. They do, however, usually have more than a dozen sectors active at any one moment.

Which industries they invest in depends on where the greatest possibilities are, but they are currently optimistic on the energy and agricultural sectors.

There are a variety of reasons for this, but the theory seems to boil down to supply-related problems in these two industries (i.e., a looming energy crisis and food shortages).

Chris delves into this topic in depth and makes a compelling argument for why underserved industries such as energy and agriculture may be very lucrative in the future.

And, as far as I can tell, his theory is being played out in real time.

As the world moves away from fossil fuels like oil, coal, and natural gas, for example, blackouts are becoming more frequent, and energy costs are increasing in certain areas of the world.

The following is an excerpt from a Financial Times story on China’s recent blackouts:

The majority of China’s energy is generated by coal, but owing to regulatory changes, underinvestment, and more rigorous health and safety inspections, domestic coal production is failing to keep up.

ft.com is the source of this information.

Even a few months ago, the “common opinion was that virtually all of these goods were plentiful, and would grow more so over time,” according to the same article. “It demonstrates how little margin of safety there is in the global energy system,” he adds.

I bring this up because Chris has been talking to Insider Weekly subscribers for a long time about this scenario and how to benefit from it. Even though the “general consensus” was that everything was great. We’re seeing that now, and some of his selections are doing very well.

Furthermore, it seems like things are just getting started.

Aside from energy, food shortages seem to be worsening all across the world. Capital Exploits also just published a four-part video series that delves into their whole agricultural thesis. It’s completely free to use and, in my view, well worth your time. It taught me a great deal.

Anyway, these are just a few of the possibilities Chris offers Insider Weekly subscribers. It’s better to join the service if you want all of the research and specific suggestions.

If you want to see how their previous stock selections have fared, the business website has a number of instances of triple-digit companies they’ve advised.

They also suggested bitcoin in 2014 (which, full transparency, I own some of) well before many other experts in the field. Stocks aren’t the only thing you hear about.

How much does it cost to become a member?

Insider Weekly membership is usually $35 per month. However, they are presently offering a promotion in which you may get started for only $1.

You may receive the complete Weekly Insider service for $1, and if you decide to keep it, you’ll be paid $35 after your first 30 days and then every month until you cancel.

Insider Weekly is also worth mentioning since it is the weekly component of the complete Insider service, which costs $1,999 per year. So, with Insider Weekly, you’re receiving the newsletter portion of a high-end financial advice.

Some may object to the fact that an upsell is in the works, and that is understandable. However, in my opinion, you receive a high-end service’s main value (newsletter) for a fraction of the price. Even if you never upgrade to Insider, the weekly emails provide a lot of value.

Capital Exploits also provides Resource Insider, a service that costs nearly $5,000 but is only available to accredited investors, which most people aren’t. So, if you’re qualified, you’re probably not too worried about the cost in the first place.

Capital Exploits also offers a 30-day money-back promise, to the best of my knowledge. So, if you’re not pleased, all you have to do is contact their customer service staff, who will be happy to help you.

Advantages of Insider Weekly

  • I like how these folks utilize a “asymmetric” approach and how they teach you how to build your portfolio. It appeals to me since it is both conservative and exciting. There is no ideal approach, but this one offers you the best of both worlds (minimum downside potential, maximum upside potential).
  • The newsletters themselves are jam-packed with useful information that you won’t find anyplace else. They’re also simple to read, make me chuckle at times, and offer tools like charts, links to blog articles, and videos to learn more. They’re also very relevant to what’s going on right now since they’re published weekly rather than monthly.
  • In this area, there are a LOT of frauds and overhyped stock recommendations. One of them isn’t Insider Weekly. Indeed, it is by far one of the most ethical and transparent businesses I’ve seen, and I’ve never seen a company in my sector with a higher rating than Capital Exploits.
  • I appreciate that the service is managed by experienced money managers who walk the walk, rather just newsletter writers. It seems to me that it does. It’s almost like receiving a “behind-the-scenes” peek at how actual hedge fund managers generate money, and then using what you’ve learned to create your own fortune.
  • Both Capital Exploits and Insider Weekly have a track record that speaks for themselves. They’ve suggested a slew of triple-digit stocks, and many of their predictions have come true, with others still unfolding as I type.
  • It astounds me that you can get started for as little as $1. This implies that anybody interested in investing may check out the newsletters for a month at no cost to them. I’d gladly pay many times this much only to learn from what they provide in one newsletter.

The Drawbacks of Insider Weekly

  • The political element of the newsletters, and how they concentrate around some of the most contentious issues of our day, is probably the primary thing that will turn some people off. On the one hand, this is what adds value to the service since you’ll learn how to benefit from these circumstances. On the other side, this may turn off certain individuals.
  • The newsletter component of the complete Insider service (which costs $1,999) is included in Insider Weekly. Insider Weekly is a complete service in and of itself, and you do not need to upgrade to take use of it; nevertheless, Insider is the full-featured version. It includes extras like a model portfolio, live Q&A sessions, and portfolio updates on a regular basis.
  • I’m not sure whether this qualifies as a “con,” but I believe it’s important to emphasize that this is NOT a get-rich-quick scheme, it’s not a trading service, and there are no promises you’ll profit. This is a newsletter for long-term investors who are willing to commit to multi-year holdings and enjoy the benefits.

Is Insider Weekly Worth It in the End?

Insider Weekly is an investing newsletter run by Capitalist Exploits’ Chris MacIntosh that teaches readers how to benefit on asymmetric market possibilities.

And it’s well worth it, in my view.

It is unlikely to assist you in becoming wealthy fast. If you’re sick of all the sensationalist bullshit in this area and want to learn how to build generational riches from experienced hedge fund managers, I think this service is well worth much more than the asking amount.

You can join Insider Weekly for $1 right now.

What if you’re not yet ready to participate?

My recommendation is to join their free Telegram group, Hedgies Uncut.

This is a fantastic introduction to the kind of information you’ll get as an Insider Weekly member, and it’ll cost you nothing to join. Chris MacIntosh is a frequent contributor, and it’s basically a “fly on the wall” look at what hedge fund managers are talking about.

You may also want to have a look at the Capital Exploits blog. This is updated on a regular basis and, like Hedgies Uncut, provides you an indication of the kind of information you’ll get from Insider.

If you’re still not persuaded after reading this review and checking out their free material, it’s possible it’s not right for you. And that’s OK.

While Insider Weekly is a fantastic service, it is not for everyone, and some people may be put off by how contentious it can be at times. Because everyone is different, I believe this is understandable.

And there are options in such situation.

Another great service from which I’ve benefitted is Motley Fool Stock Advisor. This program is a little more “mainstream” than Insider, and it stays away from politics. However, it is operated ethically, has a good track record, and is extremely cheap.

If you don’t think Insider is for you, there is something to think about.

Just bear in mind that all investments, regardless of whatever service you join, are risky. As a result, before making any decisions, you should always do your own research.

With that stated, I hope you found my review useful, and I appreciate you reading this far! If you have any questions or comments, please post them in the comments section below; I’d love to hear from you.

The Insider Weekly Review is a newsletter that offers investors and traders the opportunity to get information on all of the latest market movements and news. It includes a resource section that lets you know what other newsletters are out there. Reference: resource insider reviews.

Frequently Asked Questions

Is Capitalist Exploits legit?

Capitalist Exploits is a legitimate business.

Who are Capitalist Exploits?

Capitalist Exploits are a group of individuals who take advantage of the law, and use it against others.

Who is Chris MacIntosh?

Chris MacIntosh is an American actor.

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