by | Jul 16, 2021 | Headline News | 9 comments

Do you LOVE America?


    It’s a supply-versus-demand imbalance that has completely gotten out of hand. 

    Calling it a supply crunch or deficit doesn’t fully describe what’s happening in the U.S. nuclear industry today, in my opinion.

    Non-existent really isn’t an exaggeration, as the nation continues to struggle just to get a sliver of the global uranium industry pie.

    To put it bluntly, it’s a misconception that America’s nuclear plants use domestically produced uranium.

    The owners and operators of U.S. nuclear power reactors purchased the equivalent of about 48.9 million pounds of uranium in 2020, but unfortunately, they remain highly reliant on foreign sources for that uranium:

    • 22% from Kazakhstan
    • 22% from Canada
    • 16% from Russia
    • 11% from Australia
    • 8% from Uzbekistan
    • 5% from Namibia


    America is so dependent on other nations – some of them less friendly than others – for such an essential energy source.

    This is a truly unsettling scenario: nuclear power plants provide roughly 20% of the electricity in the U.S., yet domestic uranium output is minuscule.

    Courtesy: Seeking Alpha

    Asian nations are working around the clock to grow their nuclear footprint, thereby putting the U.S. at an even greater disadvantage in the race to adopt clean, sustainable energy.

    Kazatomprom slashed its 2020 uranium production forecast by up to 10.4 million pounds – equivalent to 8% of the global supply at that time – due to government-imposed measures to mitigate the spread of the virus, so the supply side got even tighter.

    Today, the United States imports more than 90% of the uranium that it uses, and as you can imagine, the last thing the U.S. government wants is for the country to compromise its energy security by depending on foreign-sourced uranium.

    Moreover, this is taking place at the worst possible timing since the nation’s electricity demand, according to the U.S. Department of Energy, will increase by 24% by the year 2035.


    Courtesy: Seeking Alpha


    This means that the country will require hundreds of new nuclear power plants in order to maintain America’s current living standards and expectations for economic growth, in my view.

    After falling below the crucial $20 mark in 2017, it has made a comeback.

    By the summer of 2021, uranium topped $32 per pound. 

    The answer is to have uranium producers on U.S. soil. The lack of local production is negatively impacting the nation politically, economically, and even in America’s safety and security.

    Research Uranium Energy Corp (NYSE: UEC)! Download its full presentation HERE!




    We are not securities dealers or brokers, investment advisers, or financial advisers, and you should not rely on the information herein as investment advice. We are a marketing company and are paid advertisers. If you are seeking personal investment advice, please contact a qualified and registered broker, investment adviser, or financial adviser. You should not make any investment decisions based on our communications. Examples that we provide of share price increases pertaining to a particular Issuer from one referenced date to another represent an arbitrarily chosen time period and are no indication whatsoever of future stock prices for that Issuer and are of no predictive value. Our stock profiles are intended to highlight certain companies for your further investigation; they are not stock recommendations or constitute an offer or sale of the referenced securities. The securities issued by the companies we profile should be considered high risk; if you do invest despite these warnings, you may lose your entire investment. Please do your own research before investing, including reading the companies’ SEDAR and SEC filings, press releases, and risk disclosures. Information contained in this profile was provided by the company that we advertise and extracted from SEDAR and SEC filings, company websites, and other publicly available sources. It is our policy that information contained in this profile was provided by the company, extracted from SEDAR and SEC filings, company websites, and other publicly available sources. We believe the sources and information are accurate and reliable but we cannot guarantee it. On March sixteenth, twenty twenty-one, in connection with our agreement with Uranium Energy Corp, we have been compensated two hundred thousand Canadian dollars for a one-year marketing agreement. On March thirty-first, twenty twenty-one, in connection with our agreement with Uranium Energy Corp, we have been compensated three hundred and twelve thousand Canadian dollars for a one-year digital marketing campaign. In addition, Uranium Energy Corp has compensated us in twenty twenty-one-one-hundred and twelve thousand three hundred dollars for ad buying and digital marketing expenses. We own one hundred and fifty thousand restricted shares of Uranium Energy Corp. We have been previously compensated by Uranium Energy Corp for agreements that have since expired.


    It Took 22 Years to Get to This Point

    Gold has been the right asset with which to save your funds in this millennium that began 23 years ago.

    Free Exclusive Report
    The inevitable Breakout – The two w’s

      Related Articles


      Join the conversation!

      It’s 100% free and your personal information will never be sold or shared online.


      1. So someone please explain to me why HRC “sold” a large percentage of our nation’s uranium supply to Russia…?

      2. So why did Hillary sell Uranium One to Russia?

      3. Galen Winsor – What stopped plutonium economy?

      4. Due diligence required here.

        Funny the promoters of this company cite a chart from Seeking Alpha. But if you go to Seeking Alpha they have an article from 2 months ago that says to avoid this company. It has no reserves and only about 3 years of production resources, yet they keep issuing equity. Why? Maybe to pay current salaries? Sounds almost like a ponzi.

        Rick Rule even says to keep away from US producers. Regulations are bad and they are not competitive at current prices.


      5. F&%K Nuke power. Go back to coal and stop breeding like roaches.

        • With modern control technologies coal is burned with near zero air pollution byproducts (CO2 is not a pollutant). However, does your statement imply you have a solution how to treat all the coal ash laden with toxic heavy metals, and where to bury it all?

          • Bury it the same place you bury nuke waste. Much safer.

      6. I keep reading about thorium reactors, much safer, stable, in that they can not “China syndrome”. Thorium is also a abundant element compared to uranium (The Thorium Energy Alliance estimates “there is enough thorium in the United States alone to power the country at its current energy level for over 1,000 years) and the reactor “burns” U232 PU238 isotopes, neither good for weapons production. The waste generated is orders of magnitude less than Uranium/plutonium reactors. We turned our back on these reactors because of military and big business decisions. The military wanted the by-products of the breeder reactor and big business (GE, Westinghouse) had money spent developing the uranium based designs and wanted to get some payback on their investments.

        • I agree.
          Thorium reactors are always “20 years out until commercial viability”. But that 20 years never seems to get any closer, so I have doubts we will ever see them.

      Commenting Policy:

      Some comments on this web site are automatically moderated through our Spam protection systems. Please be patient if your comment isn’t immediately available. We’re not trying to censor you, the system just wants to make sure you’re not a robot posting random spam.

      This website thrives because of its community. While we support lively debates and understand that people get excited, frustrated or angry at times, we ask that the conversation remain civil. Racism, to include any religious affiliation, will not be tolerated on this site, including the disparagement of people in the comments section.