July 09, 2009 09:05 ET Expects AIG, Citigroup and GM Bailouts To Crush Wallstreet Confidence-While Investors Rally Behind and Support Small Cap Like Spongetech and Neah Power

LAS VEGAS, NEVADA--(Marketwire - July 9, 2009) - We are asking a humorous yet serious question to all investors. What do large companies accepting federal government bailouts and dinosaurs have in common? Answer: They're likely not going to be around for long if they don't find a way to survive. Extinct shareholders interests and the investors themselves, watch helplessly as government, institutions and debt holders negotiate soft landings - something the average investor doesn't have the chance to do. As the recession drags on and large companies reach a critical juncture of falling demand and cash flow crunch, more will likely fall into the hands of the (all too willing) federal government. With little to no interest in maintaining shareholder value, huge swathes of equity are going the way of the dinosaur. believes micro cap and small cap stocks (a.k.a. "penny stocks") are the way to go. is a premier research firm that alerts investors to small and micro cap companies (a.k.a. "penny stocks") poised for solid growth. Our FREE Investment report focuses on companies whose stocks have the greatest potential for advancement. Our detailed reports are available to all interested investors FREE of charge, simply subscribe and see for yourself:

General Motors: The problem doesn't lie in the fact that GM shares are considerably deflated. The problem lies in the fact that the federal government (both the US and Canada) have "offered" bailouts then come in and take 75% of the common shares of the company. In investor terms, they now own the company. If you start with the theory that 100 shares are issued pre-bailout, the "bailouter" acquires 75%, and debt holders take their pound of flesh, leaving the "original shareholders" with little or next to nothing. The issue is that bailouts leave the shareholders, as the last guy without a chair when the music stops.

So why is it that most investors who witness 100% becoming 10% "overnight", can't believe that 10% can become 100% or rather 1,000 % - 3,000%? Ask yourself the question: Can you really afford to buy a stock at $50 per share and wait years to see a 20% - 100% increase? Or would you rather buy stock in a small, viable company and realize a short-term gain of 100% - 3,000%? Take for example, Spongetech Delivery Systems Inc. (OTCBB:SPNG) that on 6/2/09 was trading at $.0394 and a eight day later traded as high as $.02851 ( a gain of over 620%) in days! How about Neah Power Systems Inc. (OTCBB:NWPS) that on 6/23/09 was trading under $.01 a share at $.008, in four short day the stock traded as high as $.268 per share ( a mind blowing gain of over 3000%) in days.

We are not talking about a lottery ticket here ladies and gentlemen. What we are talking about is profiting off of small companies that are in the process of becoming "known" companies to the investing community. Sure many of the companies we follow don't have hundreds of millions of liabilities on their balance sheets, and no they aren't receiving huge government handouts with your tax dollars. Most are simply small up and coming companies that started with hard work and a desire to become a leader in their respective fields. brings our subscribers companies who have proven their ability to adapt to changing circumstance and succeed anyway. To receive our FREE reports please visit:

Micro and small cap companies, "penny stocks", should be a part of every principled investor's portfolio; diversification is what investing is all about. At we provide investors with insights into up-and-coming companies before they hit the "main stream publicity" level. Afford us the opportunity to make you a believer. Thousands of subscribers continue to give us their confidence and sign up. We will be announcing our next big pick in the coming week, so please visit our website at and opt in to our newsletter. JOIN TODAY AND INVEST IN SOMETHING SOLID TOMORROW! Disclosure is not a registered investment advisor and nothing contained in any materials should be construed as a recommendation to buy or sell securities. Investors should always conduct their own due diligence with any potential investment. is a wholly owned entity of, a financial public relations firm. Please read our report and visit our website, for complete risks and disclosures.

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