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Top 3 Penny Stocks For Your Weekly Watchlist in September

Which penny stocks will make the cut for your watchlist this week?
The post Top 3 Penny Stocks For Your Weekly Watchlist in September appeared first on Penny Stocks to Buy, Picks, News and Information |



Are These Penny Stocks on Your Watchlist This Week?

If you’re making a list of penny stocks to watch in September, there are plenty to choose from. But, in order to identify value in the stock market, it takes a decent amount of research, and a commitment to using an investment strategy. 

So, right now, there are a few things to consider. For one, there is a lot of momentum in the market in 2021. This is the result of events such as the pandemic, economic inflation, and the influence of meme stocks on the overall market. But, as a result, there is a sizable amount of opportunity to make money with penny stocks right now. 

[Read More] Hot Penny Stocks To Buy On Robinhood For Under $1 Right Now

One thing to consider is what type of trader are you? Are you more inclined to invest in riskier penny stocks? Or, are you geared toward more stable stocks. Both of which can be profitable, however, knowing the difference can help you to avoid unnecessary losses. Considering all of this, let’s take a look at three penny stocks to watch in September 2021. 

3 Penny Stocks to Watch in September 2021 

  1. Auddia Inc. (NASDAQ: AUUD
  2. Cyren Ltd. (NASDAQ: CYRN
  3. G Medical Innovations (NASDAQ: GMVD

Auddia Inc. (NASDAQ: AUUD)

Auddia Inc. is a tech penny stock that has been rapidly going up in the market despite a correction during today’s trading. After shooting up by over 190% in June, shares have since dropped substantially. This is common following news or a major rise in value. For some context, this company creates software products for podcasting and audio corporations. Its main project is Auddia, which is a mobile app for users to listen to the radio with no commercials. This product is based on a subscription model that charges every month. Auddia also offers Vodacast, which is a podcasting platform and application.

Its latest update comes from July when it announced Bluewater Broadcasting as the fourth broadcast radio group added to the Auddia app. This expansion increased Auddia’s exposure to another 150,000 radio listeners. In total after this deal, Auddia’s total reach was approximately 650,000 potential subscribers. While many believe that radio is a thing of the past, many listeners have turned to online podcasts and digital radio. This means that we could see heightened demand for Auddia’s offerings in the near future.

“The first stage of our rollout strategy involves deploying with the radio innovators participating in our initial program and we are now a little over two weeks into that effort. With the addition of Bluewater, we take another big step forward toward our goal of reaching 1,000,000 radio listeners in the initial phase of the rollout.”

Founder and Executive Chairman of Auddia, Jeff Thramann

On September 16th, AUUD stock price went up by more than 23% in the market. It will be interesting to see what the next update from the company is. For now, is AUUD a contender for your penny stock watchlist in September 2021?

Cyren Ltd. (NASDAQ: CYRN)

This past weekend, we discussed Cyren among a list of penny stocks to watch in the week ahead. One of the topics discussed was recent headlines that the company’s partner, Improving, would collectively boost efforts to address the “new normal” in cyber security threats.

Improving’s IT services combined with Cyren’s anti-phishing solution aim to help businesses build upon already existing cloud framework. We also explained that with an ever-increasing remote and hybrid workforce, cybersecurity stocks have come into focus, with CYRN shares becoming the latest to turn heads in the market.

[Read More] Hot Penny Stocks to Buy Right Now? 3 For Your Watchlist

While the week previously has been active for CYRN stock, things have heated up even more on Tuesday. Cyren announced that it teamed up with Synnex Corp. (NYSE: SNX) to offer anti-phishing solutions including Cyren’s Inbox Security.

“It’s critical that we adapt and expand our portfolio to address changes in the email threat landscape. The addition of Cyren Inbox Security, and its ability to continuously detect and remediate phishing threats that have already made it to users’ inboxes, means our partner network can quickly help customers address targeted phishing attacks.”

Scott Young, Senior Vice President, Strategic Procurement, TD SYNNEX

With new deals on the table, attention from the market, and growing interest in cybersecurity stocks, CYRN could be on the watch list right now.


G Medical Innovations (NASDAQ: GMVD)

Another one of the penny stocks on this list is G Medical. While there wasn’t a “technical catalyst” immediately at play, fundamentals seem to have sparked interest in the company. GMVD stock took off this week thanks to the company’s latest financial report.

G Medical released its results for the first 6 months of the year. Revenues were up 45% and the company continues expanding its platform. Specifically, G Medical is a commercial-stage healthcare company developing telehealth and mobile health solutions. With the rise of social distancing, technology has clearly played its part in virtually connecting people with an array of mundane things. This includes doctor visits and check-ups. For G Medical, its expansionary focus has set a course for growth heading into 2022.

“Based on our pipeline of existing opportunities for our Prizma and medical monitoring services, the engagement of GRS, a subsidiary of Guthy-Renker, to promote the Prizma G2 on TV, social media, radio, and print through 2023, and the improvement in demand for our services, we remain optimistic about our growth prospects.

In support of our growth strategy, we are expanding both Prizma evaluations and cardiac service monitoring opportunities with healthcare providers and expect to see recognition of these activities in 2022.”

Dr. Yacov Geva, President and CEO of G Medical Innovations.

The Prizm device is G Medical’s medical monitoring platform. It allows both healthcare providers and individuals to monitor, manage and share myriad vital signs and biometric indicators. There are also additional products like the Holter Patch System for capturing electrocardiogram data via a body-worn sensor. There are also plans for developing a wireless Vital Signs Monitoring System for providing full, real-time vital sign monitoring.


Which Penny Stocks Are on Your 2021 Watchlist?

Finding the best penny stocks to buy in 2021 can be challenging. But, with the right research on hand and a commitment to understanding how the market moves, it can be much easier than previously imagined.

Read More

  • Best Penny Stocks To Buy? 5 To Watch This Week With Biotech Catalysts
  • Do These Penny Stocks Present a Buying Opportunity At Current Prices?
  • Considering that there is so much to keep track of in 2021, the momentum in the market can be used as a benefit. But, always be sure to stick to your trading strategy, and use it to your advantage. With all of this in mind, which penny stocks are on your 2021 watchlist?

    The post Top 3 Penny Stocks For Your Weekly Watchlist in September appeared first on Penny Stocks to Buy, Picks, News and Information |

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    Huge Dock Worker Protests In Italy, Fears Of Disruption, As Covid ‘Green Pass’ Takes Effect

    Huge Dock Worker Protests In Italy, Fears Of Disruption, As Covid ‘Green Pass’ Takes Effect

    Following Israel across the Mediterranean being the first country in the world to implement an internal Covid passport allowing only vaccinated citize



    Huge Dock Worker Protests In Italy, Fears Of Disruption, As Covid 'Green Pass' Takes Effect

    Following Israel across the Mediterranean being the first country in the world to implement an internal Covid passport allowing only vaccinated citizens to engage in all public activity, Italy on Friday implemented its own 'Green Pass' in the strictest and first such move for Europe

    The fully mandatory for every Italian citizen health pass "allows" entry into work spaces or activities like going to restaurants and bars, based on one of the following three conditions that must be met: 

    • proof of at least one dose of Covid-19 vaccine

    • or proof of recent recovery from an infection

    • or a negative test within the past 48 hours

    Via AFP

    It's already being recognized in multiple media reports as among "the world's strictest anti-COVID measures" for workers. First approved by Italian Prime Minister Mario Draghi's cabinet a month ago, it has now become mandatory on Oct.15.

    Protests have been quick to pop up across various parts of the country, particularly as workers who don't comply can be fined 1,500 euros ($1,760); and alternately workers can be forced to take unpaid leave for refusing the jab. CNN notes that it triggered "protests at key ports and fears of disruption" on Friday, detailing further:

    The largest demonstrations were at the major northeastern port of Trieste, where labor groups had threatened to block operations and around 6,000 protesters, some chanting and carrying flares, gathered outside the gates.

      Around 40% of Trieste's port workers are not vaccinated, said Stefano Puzzer, a local trade union official, a far higher proportion than in the general Italian population.

      Workers at the large port of Trieste have effectively blocked access to the key transport hub...

      As The Hill notes, anyone wishing to travel to Italy anytime soon will have to obtain the green pass: "The pass is already required in Italy for both tourists and nationals to enter museums, theatres, gyms and indoor restaurants, as well as to board trains, buses and domestic flights."

      The prime minister had earlier promoted the pass as a way to ensure no more lockdowns in already hard hit Italy, which has had an estimated 130,000 Covid-related deaths since the start of the pandemic.

      Meanwhile, the requirement of what's essentially a domestic Covid passport is practically catching on in other parts of Europe as well, with it already being required to enter certain hospitality settings in German and Greece, for example. Some towns in Germany have reportedly begun requiring vaccination proof just to enter stores. So likely the Italy model will soon be enacted in Western Europe as well.

      Tyler Durden Sat, 10/16/2021 - 07:35

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      Tracking Global Hunger & Food Insecurity

      Tracking Global Hunger & Food Insecurity

      Hunger is still one the biggest – and most solvable – problems in the world.

      Every day, as Visual Capitalist’s Bruno Venditti notes, more than 700 million people (8.8% of the world’s population)..



      Tracking Global Hunger & Food Insecurity

      Hunger is still one the biggest - and most solvable - problems in the world.

      Every day, as Visual Capitalist's Bruno Venditti notes, more than 700 million people (8.8% of the world’s population) go to bed on an empty stomach, according to the UN World Food Programme (WFP).

      The WFP’s HungerMap LIVE displayed here tracks core indicators of acute hunger like household food consumption, livelihoods, child nutritional status, mortality, and access to clean water in order to rank countries.

      After sitting closer to 600 million from 2014 to 2019, the number of people in the world affected by hunger increased during the COVID-19 pandemic.

      In 2020, 155 million people (2% of the world’s population) experienced acute hunger, requiring urgent assistance.

      The Fight to Feed the World

      The problem of global hunger isn’t new, and attempts to solve it have making headlines for decades.

      On July 13, 1985, at Wembley Stadium in London, Prince Charles and Princess Diana officially opened Live Aid, a worldwide rock concert organized to raise money for the relief of famine-stricken Africans.

      The event was followed by similar concerts at other arenas around the world, globally linked by satellite to more than a billion viewers in 110 nations, raising more than $125 million ($309 million in today’s dollars) in famine relief for Africa.

      But 35+ years later, the continent still struggles. According to the UN, from 12 countries with the highest prevalence of insufficient food consumption in the world, nine are in Africa.


      Approximately 30 million people in Africa face the effects of severe food insecurity, including malnutrition, starvation, and poverty.


      Wasted Leftovers

      Although many of the reasons for the food crisis around the globe involve conflicts or environmental challenges, one of the big contributors is food waste.

      According to the United Nations, one-third of food produced for human consumption is lost or wasted globally. This amounts to about 1.3 billion tons of wasted food per year, worth approximately $1 trillion.

      All the food produced but never eaten would be sufficient to feed two billion people. That’s more than twice the number of undernourished people across the globe. Consumers in rich countries waste almost as much food as the entire net food production of sub-Saharan Africa each year.

      Solving Global Hunger

      While many people may not be “hungry” in the sense that they are suffering physical discomfort, they may still be food insecure, lacking regular access to enough safe and nutritious food for normal growth and development.

      Estimates of how much money it would take to end world hunger range from $7 billion to $265 billion per year.

      But to tackle the problem, investments must be utilized in the right places. Specialists say that governments and organizations need to provide food and humanitarian relief to the most at-risk regions, increase agricultural productivity, and invest in more efficient supply chains.

      Tyler Durden Fri, 10/15/2021 - 23:30

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      Retail And Food Sales: If It’s Not Inflation, And It’s Not, Then What Is It?

      OK, so we went through the ways and reasons consumer price increases are not inflation, cannot be inflation, are nowhere near actual inflation, and what all that really means. The rate they’ve gone up hasn’t been due to an overactive Federal Reserve,…



      OK, so we went through the ways and reasons consumer price increases are not inflation, cannot be inflation, are nowhere near actual inflation, and what all that really means. The rate they’ve gone up hasn’t been due to an overactive Federal Reserve, so it has to be something else. This is why, though the bulge has been painful, it’s already beginning to normalize. Without a persistent monetary component (in reality, not what’s in the media) the economy will adjust eventually.

      It already has. Several times, and that’s part of the problem.

      If not money, and it’s not, then what is behind the camel humps? No surprise, Uncle Sam’s ill-timed drops along with reasonable rigidities in the supply chain.

      An Economist might call this an accordion effect. One recently did:

      The closures and reopenings of different industries, coupled with the surges and lags in consumer purchasing during the pandemic, have caused an “accordion effect,” says Shelby Swain Myers, an economist for American Farm Bureau Federation, with lots of industries playing catch-up even as they see higher consumer demand.

      Not just surges and lags, but structural changes that have been forced onto the supply chain from them. With the Census Bureau reporting US retail sales today, no better time than now and no better place than food sales to illustrate the non-economics responsible for the current “inflation” problem.

      When governments panicked in early 2020, they shut down without thinking any farther than “two weeks to slow the spread.” This is, after all, any government’s modus operandi; unintended consequences is what they do.

      The food supply chain had for decades been increasingly adapted to meeting the needs of two very different methods of distributing food products; X amount of capacity was dedicated to the at-home grocery model, while Y had been set up for the growing penchant for eating out (among the increasingly fewer able to afford it). Essentially, two separate supply chains which don’t easily mix; if at all.

      Not only that, food distributors can’t simply switch from one to the other. And even if they could, the costs of doing so, and the anticipated payback when undertaking this, were and are massive considerations. McKinsey calculated these trade-offs in the middle of last year, sobering hurdles for an already stretched situation back then:

      Moreover, many food-service producers have already invested in equipment and facilities to produce and package food in large multi-serving formats for complex prepared-, processed-, frozen-, canned-, and packaged-food value chains. It would be highly inefficient to reconfigure those investments to single service sizes.

      And if anyone had reconfigured or would because they felt this economic shift might be more permanent:

      For food-service producers, the dilemma is around the two- to five-year payback period of new packaging lines. Reinvesting and rebalancing a food-service network for retail is not a straightforward decision. Companies making new investments would be facing a 40 percent or more decline in revenue. And any number of issues could extend the payback period or make investments unrecoverable. Forecasts are uncertain, for example, about the duration of pandemic-related demand shifts, the recovery of the food-service economy, and the timeline of returning to full employment.

      So, for some the accordion of shuttered restaurants squeezed food distributors far more toward the grocery and take-home way of doing their food businesses. And it may have seemed like a great bet, or less disastrous, as “two weeks to slow the spread” morphed to other always-shifting government mandates which appeared to make these non-economics of the pandemic a permanent impress.

      More grocery, less dining. Forever after.

      In one famous example, Heinz Ketchup responded to what some called the Great Ketchup/Catsup? Shortage by rearranging eight, yes, eight production lines to spit out their tomato paste in individual servings rather than bottles. CEO Miguel Patricio told Time Magazine back in June (2021) there hadn’t actually been any shortage of product, just the wrong packaging for it:

      It’s not that we don’t have ketchup. We have ketchup, but in different packages. The strain on demand started when people stopped going to restaurants and they were ordering takeout and home delivery. There would be a lot of packets in the takeout orders. So we have bottles; we don’t have enough pouches. There were pouches being sold on eBay.

      But then…vaccines. Suddenly, after over a year of the above, by April 2021 the doors were flung back open, stir-crazy Americans flew back to their local pubs and establishments (see: below) and within months, according to retail sales, it was almost back to normal again. Meaning pre-COVID.

      The accordion had expanded back out but how much of the food services supply chain had been converted to serve the eat-at-home way which many companies had understandably been led to believe was going to be a lasting transformation?

      Do they undertake even more costly and wasted investments to go back? Maybe they resist, just shipping what they have even if not fully suited in the way it had been before all this began.

      Does Heinz spend the money to reconfigure those same eight production lines so as to revert to producing their ketchup in bottles? Almost certainly, but equally certain they’re going to take their sweet time doing it; milking every last ounce of efficiency – limiting their losses, really – they can out of what may prove to have been a bad decision (again, you can’t really fault Mr. Patricio for being unable to predict pandemic politics).

      Rancher Greg Newhall of Windy N Ranch in Washington likewise told NPR that he has the animals, beef, pork, lamb, chicken, goat, but distributors are caught in the accordion (Newhall didn’t use that term):

      NEWHALL: People don’t understand how unstable and insecure the supply chain is. That isn’t to say that people are going to starve, but they may be eating alternate meats or peanut butter rather than ground beef.

      GARCIA-NAVARRO: Newhall says he hasn’t had any issues raising his animals. It’s the processing and shipping that’s the bottleneck, as the industry’s biggest players pay top dollar to secure their own supply chains.

      The usual credentialed Economist NPR asked for comment first tried to blame LABOR SHORTAGE!!! issues, including those the mainstream had associated with the pandemic (closed schools forcing parents to stay home, or workers somehow deathly afraid of working in close proximity with others) before then admitting:

      CHRIS BARRETT: And there’s also the readjustment of the manufacturing process. As restaurants are quickly opening back up, the food manufacturers and processors have to retool to begin to supply again the bulk-packaged products that are being used by institutional food service providers.

      With US retail sales continuing at an elevated rate, the pressures on the goods sector are going to remain intense.

      Because, however, this is not inflation – there’s no monetary reasons behind the price gouge – the economy given enough time will adjust. And it has adjusted in some ways, very painful ways.

      Painful in the sense beyond just hyped-up food prices and what we pay for gasoline lately, the services sector has instead born the brunt of this ongoing adjustment. Consumers have bought up goods (in retail sales) at the expense of what they aren’t buying in services (not in retail sales); better pricing for sparsely available goods stuck in supply chains, seeming never-ending recession for service providers.

      According to the BEA’s last figures, overall services spending remains substantially lower than when the recession began last year. And it shows in services prices which had been temporarily boosted by Uncle Sam’s helicopter only to quickly, far more speedily and noticeably fall back in line with the prior, pre-existing disinflationary trend following a much smaller second camel hump.

      Once the supply and other non-economic issues get sorted out, we would expect the same thing in goods, too. It is already shaping up this way, though bottlenecks and inefficiencies are sure to remain impediments and drags well into next year.

      Those include other factors beyond food or domestic logistical nightmares. Port problems, foreign sourcing, etc. The accordion has played the entire global economy, and in one sense it has created the illusion of recovery and inflation out of a situation which in reality is nothing like either.

      That’s the literal downside of transitory. We can see what the price bulge(s) had really been, and therefore what it never was.

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