Here’s a cool parlor trick: If you want to bring a loud, rowdy room to a screeching silence, ask if anyone can explain how cryptocurrencies work.
The “moving average” is a technical indicator of market strength which has stood the test of time. Over 30 years ago, Robert Prechter described this indicator in his essay, “What a Trader Really Needs to be Successful.” What he said then remains true today:
On July 31, you are invited for a rare, free opportunity to see for yourself how to use simple, everyday price charts to find reliable trade setups — in any market and any timeframe. This free event is hosted by our friends at Elliott Wave International. The webcast features two of the world’s leading technical analysts:
According to a June 26 Fortune Magazine article, New York-based bio tech company Regeneron Pharmaceuticals is one of the “100 Best Places for Millennials to Work” in the world. Shares one of Regeneron’s employees:
“The thing I love about working at Regeneron is that when they say data is king, they mean it. Our work and projects are always changing based on what the data shows us.”
A stock market warning has just developed for those who are bullish. Here’s what I’m talking about (CNBC, May 22): The House voted May 22 to pass the biggest rollback of financial regulations since the global financial crisis.
The great game of Wall Street — where huge amounts of money are at stake every trading day. Many speculators play this game by watching for events outside of the stock market that they believe will “trigger” the next big move in prices.
The basic Elliott wave pattern for financial markets is five waves in the direction of the main trend with corrections, i.e., moves against the trend, unfolding in three waves.
There’s a widespread assumption that supply and demand drive oil prices. Almost all economists base their oil forecasts entirely on this premise, and so do many speculators.
If the oil industry ramps up production and increases supply, economists expect a drop in oil prices. If production decreases, or some other factors hint at supply constraints, they anticipate a rise in oil’s price.
The primary Fibonacci ratios that I use in identifying wave retracements are .236, .382, .500, .618 and .786. Some of you might say that .500 and .786 are not Fibonacci ratios; well, it’s all in the math. If you divide the second month of Leonardo’s rabbit example by the third month, the answer is .500, 1 divided by 2; .786 is simply the square root of .618.
By Monday, Feb. 26, the stock market rally that carried major indexes out of the depths of the recent sell-off came to within 1000 points or so of the DJIA’s Jan. 26 all-time high of 26,616. The next day, on Feb. 27, a major financial publication published this headline (Forbes): U.S. Stock Market Surge – ‘The Bull Market Is Back’
Every active stock market investor wants to know: Where are prices headed next? Most will scour the financial headlines, tune into financial television and talk to their broker or financial advisor in hopes of finding the answer. But, alas, this quest for market insight often leaves investors just as uncertain as before.
Did you know that the vast majority of portfolios are built on false assumptions? These false assumptions — or Market Myths — have been passed down across generations. They are so baked into investor psyche that no one ever thinks to challenge them… but we do. Do earnings really drive stock prices? Can the FDIC actually protect you? Is portfolio diversification a smart move? Download Market Myths Exposed now and find out whether your portfolio is built on flawed foundations. We guarantee you’ll be shocked to find the truth.