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Section: Daily Dispatches


Kenadyr Announces Partial Drill Results at the South Zone:
Intersects 40 Meters at 6.17 Grams of Gold per Ton

Company Announcement
Friday, May 25, 2017

VANCOUVER, British Columbia, Canada -- Kenadyr Mining (Holdings) Corp. (TSX Venture: KEN, OTCQB: KNDYF, Frankfurt: KM0) announces that drilling at the South Zone of Kenadyr's fully owned Borubai License in the Kyrgyz Republic has intersected widespread gold mineralization including 40 meters at 6.17 grams per ton.

The South Zone is directly adjacent to Zijin Mining Group Co. Ltd.'s Taldy Bulak Levoberejnyi ("TBL") Mine deposit, currently in production.

Initial drilling was designed to intersect an area drilled by the Soviets between 1970 and 1990 that intersected significant gold mineralization. The current drill hole provides support for the validity of the historic Soviet results and indicates that widespread gold mineralization may exist on Kenadyr's license directly adjacent to (within 100 meters of) the TBL mine.

The South Zone is open in three directions and to depth and there are strong indications that it connects to the TBL deposit. Core recovery is greater than 95 percent and all intervals have been assayed using fire assay methods at an internationally accredited laboratory (ALS Global). ...

For the remainder of the announcement:

There's a New Way to Control Inflation

By Peter Coy
Bloomberg News
Saturday, June 3, 2017

The Federal Reserve would never get a medal in archery. Since January 2012, when it publicly adopted a target of 2 percent for annual inflation, it has undershot in 59 of 63 months. John Williams, president of the Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco, believes there's a way to help the institution improve its aim.

The Fed would still try to keep prices rising at 2 percent a year, but if it fell short one year, it wouldn't just try harder to hit 2 percent the next year, as it does now. Instead, it would try to jack inflation above 2 percent temporarily to get back on track. The Fed would be like the driver of a car who makes up for getting stuck in traffic by speeding up—or slows down when she realizes she’s gotten ahead of her intended pace.

Williams laid out the justification for what he calls "flexible price-level targeting" in a speech in New York on May 5 to a group called the Shadow Open Market Committee, an independent group of economists that comments on Federal Reserve policy. In a phone interview on May 27 he explained why he thinks that now is the right time for an idea he concedes has been around for a while.

If price-level targeting caught on, businesspeople and consumers would be able to predict with confidence how high prices would be in 10, 20, or even 30 years. ...

... For the remainder of the report:

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