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The Real Reasons Why Both Biden and Trump Continue to Warn America:
“THIS is a National Emergency!”

Bryan Perry has spent over 30 years inside Wall Street as a financial adviser of high-yield investing. During the last decade, he brought his investing expertise to his advisory service, Cash Machine. Before that, he spent over 20 years as a financial adviser for major Wall Street firms, including Bear Stearns, Paine Webber, and Lehman Brothers. Bryan combines his insights into dividend-paying investments with in-depth fundamental research to pick stocks with high-dividend yields and potential capital appreciation.

  • Communist China controls 80% of the global market for rare earth elements (REEs), a group of metals essential to military defense, the energy sector, and advanced technology.[1]
  • Both the Biden and Trump administrations have consistently warned that our failure to secure an adequate domestic supply of metals, including rare earth elements, is a national emergency.
  • One little-known company has acquired a unique asset in mining-friendly Texas. Their Peak Project aims to take left over waste from an operating rock quarry and transform it into a valuable domestic source of rare earth elements.
  • Get to know Tactical Resources (USREF) now as it seeks to play a key role in decreasing China’s stranglehold over our supply of these metals. Rising demand for these under-appreciated elements — and growing calls for an expanded domestic supply — could create a “rare” opportunity for everyday investors.*

By Bryan Perry

Unlike gold, silver, or even lithium…

It’s likely few people in the general public have heard of rare earth minerals.

Even fewer realize how essential they are to military defense, the clean energy sector, and so many other industries.

With hard-to-pronounce names such as neodymium and praseodymium, rare earth elements (called REEs) certainly sound rare and exotic. But the “rare” part is actually a misnomer.

These 17 rare earth elements are more abundant on earth than their name suggests.[2]


Extracting, processing, and refining these metals poses a range of issues – economic, political, technical, and environmental.[3]

Because some REEs have such powerful magnetic properties — and are used in everything from fighter jets to cell phones to wind turbines — their demand is skyrocketing.[4]

Unfortunately, the People’s Republic of China produces 80% of the world’s rare earth elements.[5] The communist nation also has a stranglehold on the market for refining them.[6] Under the status quo, China could maintain its dominance over the rare earth supply chain for the next decade.[6a] [6b]

Only one company — MP Materials — currently produces REEs in the United States. And even this company must send them to China for refining.[7]

That’s why the publicly-funded company Tactical Resources (USREF) and their plan for an environmentally-sound, technologically-focused domestic rare earth development project is worth a serious look from investors.

While it’s typically difficult to gain bipartisan agreement, both the Trump and Biden administrations agree about the need to secure a domestic supply chain for these rare earth minerals. REEs are essential building blocks for our current and future economy.

The government has even shown a willingness to help with grants and extra incentives to help with permitting.[8] In fact, MP Materials received a $10 million grant from the Department of Defense in 2020 to aid in building a refinement facility for rare earths.[9]

Hello, I’m Bryan Perry.

I’ve spent over 30 years inside Wall Street as a financial adviser on high-yield investing. During the last decade, I have brought my investing expertise to my advisory service Cash Machine. Before that, I spent over 20 years as a financial adviser for major Wall Street firms including Bear Stearns, Paine Webber and Lehman Brothers.

And to be clear, I’ve never seen such a “rare” opportunity for everyday investors to make potential profits.* Especially with the global transition to clean energy. And with it, the soaring demand for rare earth elements.

The Global Market for Rare Earth Minerals Heats Up

A 2021 report released by the market research firm Adamas Intelligence predicts…

The overall market for magnetic rare earth elements could increase fivefold by 2030 — to $15.6 billion from the current $2.9 billion.[10]

In fact, the total demand for REEs with magnetic properties is predicted to grow at a 9.7% CAG (compound annual growth rate).[11]

Forecasters expect the price of these metals to grow from 5.6% to 9.9% CAGR over the same period.[12]

Another key factor in this market is the shortage of raw material.[13]

Adamas Intelligence anticipates a worldwide shortage of the rare earths elements praseodymium and neodymium of around 16,000 tons by 2030.[14]

This shortfall is about three times the current production of rare earth metals by MP Materials,[15] the previously mentioned lone rare earth producer in the U.S. With their Mountain Pass, California mine,[16] the company currently has a huge market cap of $7.3 billion.[17]

Adamas Intelligence also predicts a worldwide shortage of neodymium-based permanent magnets to the tune of 48,000 tons per year by 2030.[18]

This shortfall represents the amount needed to manufacture around 25 to 30 million traction motors for electric vehicles.

So, how did we get into this tricky situation — and what could it mean for the junior mineral exploration and development company Tactical Resources (USREF)?

China’s Monopoly on Rare Earth Minerals

The United States entered the rare earth market in the mid-1960s. That’s when the demand for color televisions exploded (one specific rare earth metal was essential to produce color images).[19]

But China began selling their rare earths at “bargain basement” prices in the late 1980s and early 1990s. American mines were forced to close since they could no longer turn a profit.[20]

And over time, China gradually tightened its hold on the global supply of these minerals.

With low labor costs, strong government support, and lax environmental standards…[21]

The communist country has managed to stay at the top of the supply chain.

In 2020, China produced 140,000 tons of rare earth elements. The United States produced just 38,000 tons.[22] What’s more, the U.S. had to import 100% of its usable rare earth metals in 2020, with 80% of those coming from China.[23]

China’s domination of the industry has worried both past and present administrations.

Image Source[24]

According to the Foreign Policy Research Institute…

China’s dominance over critical mineral supply chains represents one of the greatest strategic vulnerabilities to the U.S. and its allies since the Arab oil embargo-triggered energy security crisis of the 1970s. If you were around then, you might recall how this crisis brought devastatingly high inflation and a quadrupling of prices.[25]

Trump’s 2020 Executive Order 13953 authorized the Defense Production Act to streamline construction of domestic mines — while prioritizing the expansion and protection of minerals in secured supply chains.[26]

In a rare nonpartisan act, the Biden administration has signaled its intent to expand upon efforts outlined during the previous administration. Their recently passed $2 trillion infrastructure plan has pledged investment in rare earth separation processes.[27]

As part of Biden’s Executive Order 14017…

A 100-day review of U.S. critical mineral supply chains recommended that the Department of Defense, Congress, and private businesses work with allies to develop mineral extraction sites and refinement projects in the United States.[28]

In 2022, President Biden also invoked the Defense Production Act in an attempt to increase domestic production of critical minerals and metals needed for advanced technologies such as electric vehicles. This reflects the Biden administration’s commitment to reduce America’s reliance on “unreliable foreign sources” for materials necessary for our transition to clean energy.[27a]

The bipartisan agreement to develop more domestic mines is an important reason why investors should keep their eyes on the small-cap company Tactical Resources (USREF) — and their unique rare earth development project right here in the U.S.

Rare Earths Critical for National Defense

In 2010, after the Obama administration unveiled a $6 billion arms deal with Taiwan…

Chinese Communist Party-connected media suggested banning the sale of REEs to U.S. companies as retribution.[29]

If China decided to refuse sale of rare earths to the United States, our economy and defense capabilities would be in jeopardy. China’s stranglehold on the metals means it can use them as a cudgel in trade talks or disputes. It could even freeze shipments of them during a war.[30]

As recently as 2019, this very scenario took place. That’s when Beijing raised the prospect of cutting rare earth exports to the U.S. as a trade war “weapon.”[31]

Image Source[32]

This is frightening, considering how rare earth elements play an essential role in our country’s national defense.

And especially today, given Russia’s war with Ukraine.

As a member of NATO, the U.S. is now seeking to shore up its defense capabilities in Europe to avoid escalation and further destabilization of the continent. This involves not only adding personnel, but also the tactical aircraft and weaponry.[32a]

Unfortunately, according to Russell Parman at the U.S. Army Aviation and Missile Command, with China currently in control of our rare earth sources…

“The U.S. military is facing a potential crisis at the very bottom of its supply chain.”[33]

Here’s why…

REEs play crucial roles in modern U.S. military aerospace technology.


For example, each F-35 Lightning II aircraft uses 920 pounds of rare earth materials.

Laser targeting equipment and combat vehicle weapons use the rare earths yttrium and terbium.[34]

Rare earth elements such as neodymium, praseodymium, and dysprosium help make powerful permanent magnets impervious to temperature extremes.

REEs are found in missile and weapon guidance systems, in disk drive motors installed in planes and tanks, electronic warfare jamming devices, satellite communications, and radar and sonar systems.[35]

The list seems endless…

Image Source[36]

Other military uses of rare earth minerals include night-vision goggles, GPS equipment, batteries, and defense electronics such as flat screens and hard drives. Rare earth elements also help make the hard alloys needed for armored vehicles and projectiles that shatter upon impact.[37]

So, it’s no surprise that the fiscal year 2021 National Defense Authorization Act requires that…

Within five years, most military systems should only use rare earth elements mined and refined outside of communist China.[38]

This is particularly urgent given an April 2022 report from Adamas Intelligence that warns China may stop exporting REEs within the next decade due to increasing domestic demand and a shortage in global supply.[38a]

It’s yet another reason why I was excited to see the Tactical Resources (USREF) rare earth Peak Project plan.

A plan to take the tailings (waste materials) from an operating Texas quarry and extract valuable rare earth minerals from this existing waste stream.

I liken it to modern-day alchemy — taking something ordinary and making something extraordinary from it…

The Texas Peak Project: A New Domestic Source of Rare Earth Elements

You’ll find Tactical Resources (USREF)’ Peak Project located just 68 miles SE of El Paso. Texas is a favorable state to operate in due to its long history with both hard- and soft-rock mining.


This is only 2 miles SE of the flagship Round Top rare earth element project, jointly owned by Texas Minerals Resources Corporation and USA Rare Earth. This traditional mining project is in an advanced stage on the path to production.

Geologically, the Peak Project asset is found within the Sierra Blanca Complex, the same one that hosts Round Top.

And here’s what really piqued my interest…

The Peak Project isn’t starting from scratch.

Their plan calls for using existing tailings or waste material from the active Sierra Blanca Quarry. This quarry produces ballast or fill material for the Union Pacific railway.


Tactical Resources (USREF has an agreement with the Sierra Blanca quarry that allows, for a fee, access to and a right of first purchase option, to tailings material on the property. Tactical Resources (USREF) also has certain rights related to development and processing of the tailings material.[39]

The REEs are found within minerals in rhyolite, the source rock of the tailings. Testing has already confirmed the presence of valuable rare earth elements in this waste stream.

The plan intends to use new processing technology on this waste material to produce a REE concentrate.[40] As the tailings have been crushed to less than 1.5 inches in size, operating expenses are expected to be lower than other REE properties.[41]

And since the quarry is already operating, this offers a potential fast-track to project permitting and potentially, production.

As of June 2022, Tactical Resources (USREF) has initiated work to complete an independent NI 43-101 report on its Peak Project in Texas.[41a]

The location is within a convenient distance to gas lines, railroads, and Interstate 10. Significant infrastructure already on site has the potential to decrease capital expenditures.

Eco-Friendly Vision

Tactical Resources’ Peak Project has a high ESG (Environmental Social Governance) rating for several reasons.

First, unlike traditional mines — even Mountain Pass and Round Top, where they mine or plan to mine fresh raw ore…

The feedstock for the Peak Project is a waste stream. Essentially, the Peak Project aims to generate value from a product that’s actually of zero value to the existing quarry.

The company envisions becoming America’s next “green” REE producer through the development of proprietary, clean technology-based processing solutions.

These eco-friendly processing techniques have a minimal carbon footprint. Because this is a waste stream, there’s minimal land disturbance.

There’s no drilling, no blasting, no mining, no crushing, and no milling. From a carbon neutrality standpoint, they aim to be as close to net zero as possible.

And from a water consumption standpoint, the plan is to focus on maximizing water recycling and closed loop systems. This will minimize reliance on fresh water consumption — very different from competitors.

This dovetails with the global 3R initiative (reduce, reuse, and recycle), which values the effective use of resources and materials.[42]

Contrast this with China and their lax regulatory requirements. reports that rare earth mining has devastated China’s environment, with chemicals leaching into groundwater, pollution, erosion, among other issues.[43] China has also been plagued by illegal rare earth mining, causing further environmental damage.[44]

Focus on Five Key Rare Earth Elements

In general, the current, most in-demand application for rare earths is their use in high-performance magnets. These magnets require neodymium, praseodymium, and dysprosium.[45]

So, based on commodity prices, the metal concentration of the ore and the growth of the clean energy sector…

Tactical Resource’s Peak Project plans a strategic focus on five key rare earth metals:
neodymium, praseodymium, dysprosium, terbium, and yttrium.

Powerful Permanent Magnets

Neodymium is the primary light rare earth used in the creation of permanent magnets.[46] For those unfamiliar with the ins and outs of magnets, there are two main forms — permanent magnets and electromagnets.
Image Source[47]

A permanent magnet is named that way because its magnetism is always “on.”

In fact, it creates and maintains its own magnetic field without weakening. On the other hand, electromagnets need a constant flow of electricity to generate their magnetic field.[48]

Industry prefers neodymium magnets for their strength and low production costs.[49] Adding dysprosium to neodymium-based magnets helps them function better at higher temperatures.[50]

Permanent magnets are essential to “green” technologies like wind turbines and electric vehicles. But they’re also used in many other applications. This includes magnetic resonance imaging devices (MRIs) used to diagnose and treat many medical conditions.[51]

The 1983 discovery of the neodymium-containing alloy used to create permanent magnets was even the tipping point that made it possible to miniaturize many electronic devices like mobile phones, speakers, microphones, and others.[52]

The Canada-based consultancy Adamas Intelligence expects global consumption of rare earths needed for magnets to rise to $15.7 billion by 2030. This is nearly four times the 2021 level.[53]

I see this adding to an already-positive outlook for a company like Tactical Resources (USREF).

Electric Vehicles and the Clean Energy Sector

When most people think of electric vehicles, lithium is typically the metal that comes to mind.

However, the International Energy Agency reports that…

Four rare earth elements — neodymium, praseodymium, dysprosium, and terbium — are particularly important to electric vehicles and the clean energy sector.[54]

This agency notes that the surge in EV sales and the deployment of renewables signals a period of booming demand for these four REEs vital to clean energy technologies. However, they warn that supply may not be able to keep up with demand.[55]

Adamas Intelligence predicts that traction motors for electric vehicles as well as electric bikes, motorcycles, and scooters will be responsible for 23% of total global demand for neodymium-based alloys and powders by the end of the current decade.[56]

Neodymium magnets in a typical EV weigh up to 6 pounds.[57]

Tesla’s S and X model EVs have two motors — one with rare earth magnets and one without. According to Tesla, the one with permanent magnets is more efficient. The rare earth motor boosts the vehicle’s driving range by 10%.[58]

Image Source[59]

While some automakers worried about China’s dominance over the supply chain seek alternatives to rare earths…

Analysts expect permanent magnet motors to continue to dominate due to their power and efficiency.[60]

And even though auto sales lagged during the pandemic, demand for EV neodymium magnets shot up 35% in 2020 alone.[61]

Both neodymium and praseodymium are also used to make some rechargeable batteries used in hybrid vehicles.[62]

In fact, every battery powering an electric or hybrid vehicle contains several pounds of rare earth compounds.[63]

As the focus on energy independence, climate change, and other issues continue to drive the sale of these vehicles, the demand for batteries made with rare earth compounds are expected to continue climbing.[64]

All this could position Tactical Resources (USREF) at center stage in the supply chain for a domestic source of these vital rare earth elements.

If you’re not yet convinced that a small company like Tactical Resources (USREF) merits your attention…

Let’s dig a bit deeper into more green revolution megatrends that create such positive potential for this rare earth development company.

Wind Turbines Need REE-Filled Permanent Magnets

Wind is a renewable and clean fuel source for producing electricity. Wind turbines do not emit harmful greenhouse gases, making them more environmentally friendly than fossil fuel sources.[65]

Wind energy is among the fastest-growing forms of energy in the utility sector today. Wind producers in the U.S. are expected to double their existing production capacity from 113 GW in 2020 to 224 GW by 2030.[66] 

Large-scale wind farms require efficient turbines with motors made from powerful magnets containing the rare earth neodymium, together with iron and boron (NIB magnets).[67]

Some wind turbine models use up to two tons of neodymium magnets![68]

Wind turbines use these magnets to reduce costs, improve safety and reliability, and decrease the need for expensive and ongoing maintenance.[69]

NIB magnets are also found in cell phones and computers, audio systems, motors, and medical equipment.

Neodymium and its fellow rare earth element, yttrium, are used in lasers for purposes ranging from treating skin cancer to hair removal to welding steel.[70]

Praseodymium is also used to manufacture permanent magnets essential to electric motors and generators for wind turbines and hybrid electric vehicles.[71]

The Uses for Rare Earth Elements are Endless

You’ve seen how important REEs like neodymium, praseodymium, dysprosium, and terbium are to military defense and the renewable energy industry.

Praseodymium is also found in alloys for aircraft engines, lighting, and specialized glasses for welders and glass blowers.[72]

Dysprosium, in addition to being used to manufacture permanent magnets, is also found in lasers, steel alloys, and the cooling of nuclear reactor rods.[73]

Manufacturers add yttrium to superconducting material, lithium-ion batteries, spark plugs, and camera lenses.[74]

The rare earth element terbium is found in various alloys, fuel cells, speakers, and other devices.[75]

Yttrium and terbium help make phosphors, substances that emit luminescence. They’re necessary to make flat panel screens, which are omnipresent in modern electronics.[76] 

The point is… It’s hard to find an industry in which rare earth elements are not used.

Image Source[77]

Of course, when it comes to evaluating potential investments, it’s important to know who’s in charge.

Strong Management Team

Tactical Resources (USREF) has a strong leadership team on both the project development and the processing side.

Ranjeet Sundher — Chief Executive Officer & Director

As a specialist in early-stage project finance and structure, Mr. Sundher has raised over $50 million for companies in which he was a founder/partner. With 25 years of capital markets experience, he has developed and sold several successful private and public companies in the technology, resource, and software space. He’s also served as a director of several public companies in the mining and technology sectors.[78]

Abhishek Tamot — Director

Mr. Tamot is an experienced financial services professional with vast knowledge in capital markets. He’s been an integral member of emerging businesses that have raised millions of dollars in venture capital. Previously, he worked at a successful asset management firm with over $19 billion in managed assets and worked on the wealth management team for a top-tier Canadian bank. [79]

Matt Chatterton — Director

As a chemical process engineer, Mr. Chatterton was in charge of project execution at FLSmidth Knelson for 12 years. He brings over 18 years of experience in project management, facility management, logistics, and supply side processes and procedures at a number of international operations in Canada and internationally. Mr. Chatterton is a Professional Engineer and graduate of Canada’s Queen’s University with a Bachelor of Science degree in Engineering Chemistry and Master of Science degree in Chemical Engineering (2003).[80]

Kuljit (Jeet) Basi — Director

Mr. Basi is an established mining industry professional with over 15 years of technical leadership experience in global public mining companies, including Newmont, Goldcorp, and Teck Resources. Most recently, he held the position of Senior Advisor, Newmont North America. Mr. Basi holds a Bachelor of Applied Science in Mining and Mineral Process Engineering from the University of British Columbia with a Minor in Commerce.[81]

Garry Clark — Advisor

Mr. Clark is the Executive Director of the Ontario Prospectors Association. He currently serves on the Minister of Mines Mining Act Advisory Committee (Ontario) and the Ontario Geological Survey Advisory Board. He graduated with an HBSc (Geology) from Lakehead University, Thunder Bay. Mr. Clark brings extensive experience in managing large-scale exploration and development programs internationally and has held geological positions with a number of mining companies.[82]

So here’s a little recap…

15 Reasons to Put Tactical Resources (USREF) on Your Radar (Or in Your Portfolio) Right Away*

Take Your Position in Tactical Resources (USREF)

If you wish to be among the early-bird big winners in the growing rare earth supply/demand crisis*…

I suggest you show this report to your investment advisor or broker right away.

Tactical Resources (USREF) is a rare earth development company with a strong project located in one of the most mining-friendly locations in the U.S.

Investing in their company has the potential for higher rewards than other larger operations, but also comes with higher risk. And, of course, past performance is no guarantee of future results.*

I’m not an investment advisor, let alone your investment advisor. But my rule and admonition to all my readers is never invest more than you can afford to lose. Do not chase losses. That means if prices slide, you must resist all temptation to “average down.”*

And to minimize risk, any investment you may make in Tactical Resources (USREF) should be part of a wider asset allocation strategy in your portfolio.

But with that strong caution to my readers, I believe my analysis of the potentially huge upside of Tactical Resources (USREF) is a good one.

Wishing you success in all your investments.

Bryan Perry

P.S. Still want more information on Tactical Resources (USREF)?

I’d like to offer you access to Tactical Resources’ Investor Presentation, which you can have at no charge.

I’ll also begin a free subscription for you to our online investor newsletter,

Sign up below to learn about this investment opportunity.

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This PUBLICATION is an issuer-paid advertisement. This paid advertisement includes a stock profile of Tactical Resources (USREF). To enhance public awareness of USREF and its securities, the issuer has provided Promethean Marketing, Inc. (“Promethean”) with a total budget of approximately seven hundred forty-nine thousand nine hundred sixty dollars ($749,960.00) to cover the costs associated with this advertisement for a period beginning August 3, 2021 and currently set to end September 30, 2022. In connection with this effort, Promethean has paid Eagle Products, LLC twenty five thousand ($25,000.00) USD in cash out of the total budget for the author of this advertisement, Bryan Perry. The website hosting this advertisement, Investing Trends, is owned by Summit Publishing Group, Inc. (“Summit”), an affiliate of Promethean. Neither Summit nor Investing Trends have been paid to host this advertisement. As a result of this advertisement, Investing Trends may receive advertising revenue from new advertisers and collect email addresses from readers that it may be able to monetize. Promethean will retain any excess sums after all expenses are paid. Bryan Perry has final approval on the content of this message. As of the date this advertisement is posted to the Investing Trends website, some or all of Promethean Marketing, Investing Trends, Summit, or Bryan Perry, and any of their respective officers, principals, or affiliates (as defined in the Securities Act of 1933, as amended, and Rule 501(b) promulgated thereunder) may hold the securities of USREF USREF and may sell those shares during the course of this advertising campaign. An owner of Promethean Marketing, William Kaitz, owns shares of USREF, which were purchased from the issuer and may or may not be sold during the course of this advertising campaign. This advertisement may increase investor and market awareness, which may result in an increased number of shareholders owning and trading the securities of USREF, increased trading volume, and possibly an increased share price of USREF’s securities, which may or may not be temporary and decrease once the advertising campaign has ended.

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* See our Important Notice and Disclaimer above for a detailed discussion on compensation, risks, atypical results, and more.









[8] Transcript 11/2/21, page 8






























































































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