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All attendees will receive a free copy of our new Global Resource Intelligence Uranium report
(a $29 value) and Casey Daily Dispatch.
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Join us for a candid discussion on America's most pressing energy problem and opportunity

There's an energy crisis on the horizon that few see coming. But it's so severe, and promises such outsized gains for early investors, that Casey Research called together an important online event to discuss it with world-renowned energy experts.

Dependence on foreign oil is a big concern for America. Since Nixon took office, every single US president has vowed to make the United States independent from foreign oil – without much luck.

What most Americans don't know is that we are even MORE dependent on foreign uranium: statistically, 1 in 5 homes in the US is powered by nuclear energy.

In the 1960s, the US was both the largest consumer and the largest producer of uranium in the world, at about 36 million pounds per year. Today, it is still the biggest consumer, but domestic uranium production has dwindled to a mere tenth of that level.

So far, we've been able to make up for that shortfall – thanks to the 1993 HEU (highly enriched uranium) agreement with the Russians, also called the "Megatons to Megawatts" program.

But this program is going to end in 2013. That means Russia will be free to sell its coveted uranium to the highest bidder… and emerging countries like China and India are already waiting in the wings to snap up all the available supply.

Make no mistake: even though nuclear energy, especially after Fukushima, is much maligned and hated, the United States – and most of the globe – is still completely hooked on "the other yellow metal."

And that situation is not going to change any time soon; in fact, it will only get worse.

China, for example, is in the process of building a total of 77 new nuclear reactors – and will end up with twice the number of nuclear plants the US has.

There's no stopping the runaway uranium train. As resource legend Rick Rule likes to say, "There are only two options: either the uranium price goes up… or the lights go out."

Guess which one it's going to be.

To assess the impact of this paradigm shift on the uranium sector – and the profit opportunities for early investors – Casey Research gathered world-renowned energy experts for a free online event you don't want to miss:

The Myth of American Energy Independence:
Is Nuclear the Ultimate Contrarian Investment?

This event is free – register to watch it now.

Our panel of experts will analyze a number of important topics, including:

  • What are the consequences for the uranium market once the Megatons to Megawatts program ends this year?
  • Can the US avoid continued dependence on foreign nuclear fuel?
  • Canada's role in uranium exports and why it matters to the US
  • Will supply constraints overcome the inertia that has gripped the uranium sector for the past few years and drive up prices?

Introducing the faculty of industry heavyweights:

Spencer Abraham
Spencer Abraham
Edward Spencer Abraham is a former US Senator from Michigan and served as the tenth US Secretary of Energy, serving under President George W. Bush. Abraham is also one of the founders of the Federalist Society and cofounder of Harvard Journal of Law and Public Policy. He has also served on the Budget, Commerce, Science, Transportation, Judiciary, and Small Business Committees.

Lady judge
Barbara Thomas Judge
Lady Barbara Thomas Judge is chairman emeritus of the UK Atomic Energy Authority, chairman of the Pension Protection Fund, and UK business ambassador on behalf of UK Trade and Investment. She also chairs the nuclear power plant industry startup Hyperion Power Generation, the Energy Institute at University College, London, and is an appointed member of the TEPCO Nuclear Reform Monitoring Committee. In 1980, Barbara Thomas was appointed a member of the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) in Washington, D.C. for a five-year term. She was the youngest SEC commissioner.

Herb Dhaliwal
Herb Dhaliwal
Herb Dhaliwal is the former Canadian minister of natural resources and senior regional minister for British Columbia. Prior to entering politics, he enjoyed a career that spanned over 25 years as a businessman and entrepreneur, specializing in transportation, maintenance, and real estate development. As an entrepreneur, he held the position of vice chair on the board of directors for the British Columbia Hydro and Power Authority, and as chair on British Columbia Hydro's Budget and Audit Committees.

Amir Adnani
Amir Adnani
Amir Adnani co-founded Uranium Energy Corp. (NYSE MKT: UEC), and has been its president and CEO since 2005. Investors who bought UEC back in 2008 when it was selling for $0.25 saw gains of up to 1,500% when it reached $3.75 just 10 months later. UEC is a U.S.-based uranium production, development and exploration company operating North America's newest uranium mine, the first new uranium production in the U.S. in seven years. The company's fully licensed Hobson processing facility is central to all of its projects in South Texas, including the Palangana in-situ recovery mine, which is ramping up production, the Goliad in-situ recovery project, which is fully permitted and in construction, and four additional projects targeted for production.

Marin Katusa
Marin Katusa
Marin Katusa, an accomplished investment analyst, is the chief energy investment strategist for Casey Research and the senior editor of the Casey Energy Report. He's considered one of the world's foremost energy experts, and regularly offers commentary on energy issues on BNN and other major media outlets.

Marin Katusa
Rick Rule
Rick Rule, chairman of Sprott US Holdings, has been active in natural resource investing for 35 years. He's a recognized expert in mining, energy, water, forest products, infrastructure, and agriculture.

The Myth of American Energy Independence:
Is Nuclear the Ultimate Contrarian Investment?


All attendees, will receive a free copy of our new Global Resource Intelligence Uranium report (a $29 value) and Casey Daily Dispatch.
Also available:

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