Archive for 2009

Iraq objects to Floating Tankers, May Cut Oil Output

Courtesy of Mish

Iraq objects to Floating Tankers, May Cut Oil Output

Floating takers are now the scourge of Iraq. I spoke of floating tankers on Friday in Wholesale Prices Post Largest 12-Month Decline Since 1950.

Here is the pertinent snip:

Crude Oil Daily Futures

Floating Storage

Because of the contango shown on the left, it may be cheaper to buy crude now, assuming one has storage, and storage costs are low enough.

Of course, whether it is wise to stock up now depends entirely on where prices head from here.

Regarding contango, a friend just pinged me with this comment:

"Nordic American estimates that up to 80 VLCC’s (Very Large Crude Carrier) are currently used as ‘floating storage’. I have heard from a shipping company in Hong Kong that they think it is even more, as China has apparently hired many of the old single hull ships to use as floating storage until it can build enough storage facilities on land. There’s a lot of oil ‘floating about’, literally."

 
All things considered, oil prices are due for a pullback and gasoline prices at the pump are likely to follow. Moreover, with the possible exception of food, consumer prices in general will remain under pressure, if not indeed negative on a year over year comparison basis for quite some time as well as falling producer prices pass up the chain.

Please see first link for more discussion of contango and oil prices.

Iraq Calls Floating Storage Unwise

Inquiring minds are now reading Iraq Says Storing Oil in Tankers ‘Unwise;’ OPEC May Cut Output.

Iraq, holder of the world’s third- largest oil reserves, said storing crude in floating tankers was “unwise” and OPEC nations may need to make further production cuts, assuming demand continues to drop this year.

“We don’t think it’s a wise economic decision” to produce oil from secure underground fields then pay to store it in floating tankers, Iraqi Oil Minister Hussain al-Shahristani said yesterday in an interview at the Dead Sea in Jordan at the World Economic Forum. “Future generations can benefit from it better than we can, if we don’t need it.”

Speculation that oil demand may fall further than expected because of the recession were “bad news,” he said. “OPEC will have to reconsider its production levels again,” assuming consumption does continue to


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Obama Budget Chief Promises Free Lunch, Says “Economy Almost Bottomed Out”.

Courtesy of Mish

Obama Budget Chief Promises Free Lunch, Says "Economy Almost Bottomed Out".

The White House’s budget director says the economy has almost bottomed out and the sense of economic free-fall is over.

Peter Orszag (OR-zag) says that as the economy improves in the months ahead, the nation’s budget will run lower deficits. He also says that the Obama administration’s financial assumptions are going to be updated because of higher-than-expected unemployment rates.

The budget director says President Barack Obama is committed to changes in the health care system this year. Orszag says the president’s plan to provide health care to millions of uninsured Americans would not add to the federal deficit in the short term, and actually reduce it in coming years.

Upfront Costs Complicate Obama’s Health Care Plan

Let’s take another look at Cost of Health Care Plan Soars; Obama might Renege on Campaign Promises.

Costs are emerging as the biggest obstacle to President Barack Obama’s ambitious plan to provide health insurance for everybody.

The upfront tab could reach $1.2 trillion to $1.5 trillion over 10 years, while expected savings from wringing waste and inefficiency from the health care system may take longer to show.

Details of the health legislation have not been written, but the broad outlines of the overhaul are known. Economists and other experts say the $634 billion that Obama’s budget sets aside for health care will pay perhaps half the cost.

I responded with …

So Obama has a plan, and that plan is an estimated 50%, $634 billion in the hole at the outset (the estimated amount over 10 years). However, government programs are always much more expensive implemented than proposed. Therefore, a more resaonable estimate of costs might be 2-5 times greater than proposed. And even if by some miracle the costs come in as expected, the world’s most expensive healthcare system is about to get much more expensive.

This is not a plan, it’s a nightmare.

Can I see the math?

I would like to see how providing health care to millions of uninsured Americans will not add to the federal deficit.

More Free Lunch Keynesian Nonsense

Free lunch theories are coming out of the woodwork (or rather every corner of academia). Latest up to bat is Alan Blinder,


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The SP500 Really Has to Hold this Level

Courtesy of Corey at Afraid to Trade

The SP500 Really Has to Hold this Level

There’s an epic struggle (maybe not that intense) to hold the rising 20 day EMA on the S&P 500; the battle has already been lost on the NASDAQ.  Let’s take a very quick look at this level and what it might mean.

Just a quick, laser-focused intraday update to state that the 882.49 level ($88.41 in the SPY) MUST be held as support for the bulls for any hope of higher prices in the short term.  A failure here, particularly a close beneath this level should we get a push to new lows intraday, would be devastating and would set-up an almost certain test of the 50 day EMA just beneath 860.

One thing to note is that volume has been light on the retracement pullback which is slightly bullish, though volume has been steadily trailing off since it peaked in early March (a non-confirmation of bullish higher prices).

This is why intraday traders might have been confused as to why price seemed to hold a floor at the 882 level – it’s because the higher timeframe players are battling it out for supply/demand control of this level.  Intraday traders are best served by anticipating key levels like this on their intraday charts.

Watch this level very closely going into the weekend and beyond.

Corey Rosenbloom, CMT

 




Joseph Cassano: the man with the trillion-dollar price on his head

From The Sunday Times, Times Online – a fascinating look into the world of AIG and Joseph Cassano. 

Joseph Cassano: the man with the trillion-dollar price on his head

By Tim Rayment

Excerpt: This is Joseph Cassano. He is the multimillionaire trader accused of bringing down the insurance giant AIG — and with it the world’s economy. So is he a criminal, an incompetent or a scapegoat?

They were frightened for a long time, then suddenly they were angry. For millions of Americans, anxiety about a jobless, debt-laden future turned to disbelief when it emerged that AIG, the company at the centre of the world’s financial crisis, was handing out £300m in bonuses. It was the superpower’s Sir Fred moment. Just as Britain reacted with fury to the disclosure that Sir Fred Goodwin’s pension pot had been doubled as his bank neared collapse, so the US was shocked. The death threats came soon after. “I want them dead!” said one of a stream of messages that caused AIG staff to travel in pairs, park in well-lit areas, and dial 911 if followed. “I want their spouses dead! I want their children dead! I want their children’s children dead! I want the earth upon which they have walked salted so nothing will ever grow again!”…

Can one man in London really be to blame for the collapse of capitalism?

Until now, the economic crisis has been seen as a giant intellectual error, and AIG’s multimillionaire employees in England were simply the people who made the biggest mistakes. The first to own up to misjudgment was Gordon Brown’s friend Alan Greenspan — once so revered in his role as America’s central banker that to be photographed with him was as flattering as being seen now with President Obama. “I have found a flaw,” said Greenspan, referring to his free-market philosophy, after the banks started falling over. “I don’t know how significant or permanent it is. But I have been very distressed by that fact.”

Others have repeated this innocent-sounding explanation for the wrecking of so many lives…

There is, however, an alternative reading. This says that the furore over bonuses is a convenient distraction from the real causes of the crisis, which go to the heart of how the world is run. There is dishonesty


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Weekend Reading

Tyler Durden’s Weekend Reading

  • Egan-Jones takes dim view of Morgan Stanley’s health (Dealbook, hat tip Ubu)
  • Faith based economics (John Mauldin via Ritholtz)
  • So much for the Volkswagen- Porsche merger (Bloomberg) [next stop much wider CDS]
  • Another former NY Pension overseers in Cuomo’s probe (Bloomberg)
  • Joseph Cassano: the man with the trillion dollar bounty (Times Online)
  • Investor sentiment: Is more bulls a good thing? (Technical Take)
  • The long pain in Long Beach (WSJ)
  • The play (Finem Respice)
  • The ungovernable state (Economist)
  • Yet another amusing interview with Myron Scholes (NYT)
  • FHLB shortages papered over (OptionArmageddon)
  • Obama budget chief: signs economic free fall over… [You were expecting?] (Reuters)




Chasing The Shadow Of Money

Courtesy of Tyler at ZH

Chasing The Shadow Of Money

For readers who have the time and interest to follow up on the topic Zero Hedge commenced yesterday discussing money liquidity and the shadow banking system, the best place to start is with Friedrich Hayek’s seminal Prices and Production, published in the depression days of 1935. Curiously Hayek discerned the critical role of the shadow banking system long before the advent of securitization, derivatives and other products that today have caused the monetary supply problem to reach a screaming crescendo. A very salient sample is presented below:

"There can be no doubt that besides the regular types of the circulating medium, such as coin, notes and bank deposits, which are generally recognised to be money or currency, and the quantity of which is regulated by some central authority or can at least be imagined to be so regulated, there exist still other forms of media of exchange which occasionally or permanently do the service of money. Now while for certain practical purposes we are accustomed to distinguish these forms of media of exchange from money proper as being mere substitutes for money, it is clear that, other things equal, any increase or decrease of these money substitutes will have exactly the same effects as an increase or decrease of the quantity of money proper, and should therefore, for the purposes of theoretical analysis, be counted as money.

In particular, it is necessary to take account of certain forms of credit not connected with banks which help, as is commonly said, to economize money, or to do the work for which, if they did not exist, money in the narrower sense of the word would be required. The criterion by which we may distinguish these circulating credits from other forms of credit which do not act as substitutes for money is that they give to somebody the means of purchasing goods without at the same time diminishing the money-spending power of somebody else. This is most obviously the case when the creditor receives a bill of exchange which he may pass on in payment for other goods. It applies also to a number of other forms of commercial credit, as, for example, when book credit is simultaneously introduced in a number of successive stages


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Report: Portugese Authorities Investigating $50 Billion Scam On JP Morgan Chase

Courtesy of John Carney at ClusterStock

Report: Portugese Authorities Investigating $50 Billion Scam On JP Morgan Chase

A Portuguese website reports that authorities are investigating an attempted transfer of 50 billion dollars (36.6 billion euros) from JP Morgan Chase in what might where result would be the biggest fraud ever, rivaling the Ponzi scheme of Bernard Madoff.

According to the webste, Publico, the scam transfer was attempted by an unidentified woman, who presented a bank in Lisbon with an interbank contract for the transfer of 36.4 million euros.

Here (via a Google translation) is the report from Publico:
 
The Financial Information Unit of the Judicial Police (PJ) is also aware of the process.Official source of the prosecutor told the Lusa that "the Central Department of Investigation and Penal Action (DCIAP) is to collect information on the matter."

The Bank of Canada is also investigating the case, according to official sources, which indicated that the process followed for the department of supervision "of the institution led by Vitor Constâncio, confirming also that the way the case is similar to other attempts at fraud detected by the authorities in Portugal.

Contacted by Lusa, PJ’s official source said, however, "is not considered appropriate to comment on specific situations," goes to disclose data on situations of the kind found in recent years in Portugal.

As the amount involved, 50 billion dollars (36.6 billion), is far superior to any other similar case ever found in Portugal, confirmed to the Lusa the supervisor of banks. 

Even if there is a limit to transfers of money from abroad to Ireland and vice versa, the amount is so high that it would do for five lines of high-speed train in Portugal or ten airports in Lisbon. 

If the operation was carried out, would be transferred to Portugal twice the value of the 20 largest Portuguese stock exchange.  "An amount ever seen, is in the Portuguese market or in any place of reference of the world," said a banking source to Lusa.  Indeed, it is not every day that are transferred 50 billion dollars from one country to another and, as another source of market, "seems to play. The value is completely abnormal."

The contract ‘Swift’ [direct exchange between banks] provide for the transfer of that amount between the North…
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Small Town Chrysler… Memories Served…

Courtesy of Travis at Zero Hedge

Small Town Chrysler… Memories Served…

Chrysler, as you all know, cut 789 of its dealers this Thursday past, roughly a quarter of all its stores nationwide. For me, the news is bitter sweet. Actually- I feel pretty good about it. But more on that a little later.

The next day, General Motors too served walking papers to about 20% of its existing network of dealers.

The Economies of Sale

Not to get too technical or political about it, it’s better for these manufacturers and what remaining dealers are left that there will be fewer stores selling the goods. Why? Less competition. In a struggling business that’s competitive enough with namely Japanese brands like Toyota and Honda out there; no need for other mom and pop domestic shops to whittle down the prices so Joe Blow can get the best deal he can on an American car, with his Edmunds.com invoice printed in hand. It’s just not profitable, for any business, uncompetitive product or not.

Which leads me to the other facet of the car sales equation- factory support. Truth be known, a lot of dealers live and die (well, obviously!) by the factory, the manufacturer itself. Incentives, programs, marketing, floor-plans (how most new cars are loaned and supplied to the dealer’s lots), are all dictated by the manufacturer. Dealers, in most cases, supply the brick and mortar, the staffing, the used cars, the insurance, the local marketing and stuff like that; most new cars you see on the lots are loaned to them- by the factory, in an agreement that largely favors the manufacturer. Every day the car sits, doesn’t sell, is costing the dealer money like an accruing debt. It’s taken into account when they sell the car. Ever wonder why they want to show you a car in the back, covered in dust? It’s to cut a lingering loss.

The manufacturers set the bar every month for each region, each sales district. Dealers large and small strive to meet the demands of the floor-plan, so that they can get their unit spins- bonus money put on each car sold, which can amount to a significant “P” to the monthly P/L report, often times this money makes their month. It’s a bonus, and they’ll give away the store, sometimes even at a loss so


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Faith-Based Economics

Courtesy of John Mauldin

Faith-Based Economics

In this issue:
Can I Have Some More of that Data, Please?
The Fault, Dear Brutus, is Not in Our Stars
Faith-Based Economics
Is Unemployment a Lagging or a Leading Indicator?
An Unsustainable Trend in Debt
Some Thoughts on the Health Care Problem

Why does government data need to be revised so often? Is it conspiracy, as some claim, or is it methodology? And if it is methodology that leads to faulty data, then why not change the methodology? Is unemployment a lagging indicator, as conventional wisdom suggests? We look again at the underlying assumptions to suggest that things are not always the same. And finally, we look at unsustainable trends, fiscal deficits, and health care — there is a connection.

Can I Have Some More of that Data, Please?

One of my regular reads is the blog The Big Picture. They featured a short piece by Michael Panzner this week. He put together some rather interesting data and then asked a question, which gives me an opportunity for discussing government data. Let’s see what he had to say, and then I will make my comments.

"Many market-watchers claim that U.S. economic statistics are increasingly being revised downward in subsequent periods, suggesting that the figures initially being reported by Washington are "puffed up," so to speak, most likely for political purposes.

"Well, I went back and had a look at the differences between the reported and revised data for various series, including monthly retail sales, nonfarm payrolls, industrial production, and durable goods orders, to try and figure out if the cynics are right.

"Using data from Bloomberg, I calculated whether the revised data for each month was lower than the first-cut estimate. Then I tabulated 12-month running totals for each series to see if there has been some sort of systematic bias (in other words, whether the pattern of monthly downward revisions was trending higher instead of undulating up and down).

"To make the comparisons easier, I subtracted the 12-month tally as of May 2002 (an arbitrarily chosen date) from the monthly totals for all four economic series so that the starting point for each would be the same — zero.

"Based on a quick read of a graph of the data (see below), it does seem as though the…
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Herds and rational behavior

Angry Bear’s Rdan cites an interesting article by Brett Steenbarger, Herding Behavior and One-Sided Market Days.  For a close up of Brett’s chart, click here.Ilene

Herds and rational behavior

Courtesy of rdan at Angry Bear

Brett Steenbarger at Trader Feed has an interesting take on rules of the market for the current decade of market of stocks.

In the chart, I’m looking at a moving window of 60 days and counting the number of days within that window that either have 2/3 or more of stocks traded as advances or 2/3 or more as declines (NYSE issues only). So we’re looking at relatively one-sided days in which advances lead declines (or vice versa) by a ratio of roughly 2:1 or better.

In 2000 and 2001, such one-sided days were the exception; because stocks traded in quarter point increments, many issues remained unchanged. The ratio of unchanged stocks to advancers and decliners has steadily fallen over the years. Now, out of over 3000 issues traded, it’s unusual to have 100 unchanged stocks; in 2000, over 500 unchanged issues were the norm.

Interestingly, the ratio of unchanged issues to total issues traded has fallen significantly since July, 2007, so it’s not just decimalization that has led to the shift. Program trading and the inclusion of more stocks in baskets that are traded--not to mention the inclusion of more stocks in ETFs (including leveraged ETFs)--may well account for this phenomenon. Small cap issues are no longer a market backwater.

The average number of issues traded daily since 2000 has actually fallen. Nevertheless, there is far more money--and far more money managers--chasing the same returns. It does, indeed, appear that they are chasing returns in part by chasing each other. Incredibly, we’re getting close to the point where nearly half of all trading days are relatively one-sided…

Continue here: Herding Behavior and One-Sided Market Days

 





 
 
 

Zero Hedge

What Happens When A Company, Or An Economy, Can't Squeeze Any More Juice Out Of The Lemon

Courtesy of ZeroHedge. View original post here.

Submitted by Tyler Durden.

Submitted by Erico Tavares of Sinclair & Co.

Presented here is a simple framework that can help us analyze the impact of certain policies in our companies and economies. This is Part 1, in the forthcoming Part 2, perhaps the most interesting one, this framework will be used to show why the Keynesian approach will deliver very little results in western economies

Optimizing Economic Performance – Part 1

  1. Squeezing the Lemon

We began our professional career at General Electric when it was stil...



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Phil's Favorites

Nicole Foss Talks Economics At The End Of The Age Of Oil

Courtesy of The Automatic Earth.


Albert Freeman Effect of gasoline shortage in Washington, DC 1942

Nicole Foss recently participated in a live Skype ‘forum’ discussion at the Doomstead Diner site that also included among others, Gail Tverberg and Ugo Bardi. I declined to participate, too many cooks and all that, and seeing how long this thing went on, I have no doubt that was a good decision. Even if my absence obviously reduced the potential charm and entertainment value considerably.

I’ll run this in episodes. Today’s post contains the first.

Part II- Economics at the end of the Age of Oil

The site blurb:

China Currency Devaluation
Q: Pe...



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Market News

News You Can Use From Phil's Stock World

 

Financial Markets and Economy

These activist investors absolutely crushed it on huge trades (Business Insider)

Activist investors are putting cash to work like never before, setting their sights on bigger targets and extracting enormous paydays from companies once thought untouchable. 

They’re awash with cash, as investors in search of returns in a low-interest rate environment pump cash in to the strategy.

Some of the boldface names of activist investing have made billions this year alone.

...



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Chart School

Gann Angles advise which stocks should be in your portfolio

Courtesy of Read the Ticker.

Gann Angles are great for stock selection, the momentum trader, and judging corrections.

Here is a winning stock, Gann Angle 4x1 is holding the trend of PriceLine. Amazing trend!

Other stocks in this 7 year bull market like AAPL and SBUX have had great Gann angle supporting trends.

Click for popup. Clear your browser cache if image is not showing.



NOTE: readtheticker.com does allow users to load objects and text on charts, however some annotations are by a free third party image tool named Paint.net

Investing Quote...

...“Stocks create their own field of action and power; power to attract and repel,which principle explains why certain stocks at times lead the market...



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All About Trends

Mid-Day Update

Reminder: David is available to chat with Members, comments are found below each post.

Click here for the full report.




To learn more, sign up for David's free newsletter and receive the free report from All About Trends - "How To Outperform 90% Of Wall Street With Just $500 A Week." Tell David PSW sent you. - Ilene...

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Kimble Charting Solutions

Dangerous Place for a kiss of resistance, says Joe

Courtesy of Chris Kimble.

Anyone noticed its been a wild week? Has anything been proven with all the volatility the past 5-days?

What happens at (1) below, could tell us a good deal about what type of damage did or didn’t take place this week!

CLICK ON CHART TO ENLARGE

The large decline on Monday cause the S&P 500 to break support of this rising channel.

The mid-week rally pushed the S&P higher and as of this morning it is kissing the underside of old support as resistance now, near the 50% retracement level of the large decline over the past few weeks.

Why could th...



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Sabrient

Sector Detector: Finally, market capitulation gives bulls a real test of conviction, plus perhaps a buying opportunity

Reminder: Sabrient is available to chat with Members, comments are found below each post.

Courtesy of Sabrient Systems and Gradient Analytics

The dark veil around China is creating a little too much uncertainty for investors, with the usual fear mongers piling on and sending the vast buy-the-dip crowd running for the sidelines until the smoke clears. Furthermore, Sabrient’s fundamentals-based SectorCast rankings have been flashing near-term defensive signals. The end result is a long overdue capitulation event that has left no market segment unscathed in its mass carnage. The historically long technical consolidation finally came to the point of having to break one way or the other, and it decided to break hard to the downside, actually testing the lows from last ...



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OpTrader

Swing trading portfolio - week of August 24th, 2015

Reminder: OpTrader is available to chat with Members, comments are found below each post.

 

This post is for all our live virtual trade ideas and daily comments. Please click on "comments" below to follow our live discussion. All of our current  trades are listed in the spreadsheet below, with entry price (1/2 in and All in), and exit prices (1/3 out, 2/3 out, and All out).

We also indicate our stop, which is most of the time the "5 day moving average". All trades, unless indicated, are front-month ATM options. 

Please feel free to participate in the discussion and ask any questions you might have about this virtual portfolio, by clicking on the "comments" link right below.

To learn more about the swing trading virtual portfolio (strategy, performance, FAQ, etc.), please click here ...



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ValueWalk

Some Hedge Funds "Hedged" During Stock Market Sell Off, Others Not As Risk Focused

By Mark Melin. Originally published at ValueWalk.

With the VIX index jumping 120 percent on a weekly basis, the most in its history, and with the index measuring volatility or "fear" up near 47 percent on the day, one might think professional investors might be concerned. While the sell off did surprise some, certain hedge fund managers have started to dip their toes in the water to buy stocks they have on their accumulation list, while other algorithmic strategies are actually prospering in this volatile but generally consistently trending market.

Stock market sell off surprises some while others were prepared and are hedged prospering

While so...



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Digital Currencies

Bitcoin Battered After "Governance Coup"

Courtesy of ZeroHedge. View original post here.

Naysyers are warning that the recent plunge in Bitcoin prices - from almost $318 at its peak during the Greek crisis, to $221 yesterday - is due to growing power struggle over the future of the cryptocurrency that is dividing its lead developers. On Saturday, a rival version of the current software was released by two bitcoin big guns. As Reuters reports, Bitcoin XT would increase the block size to 8 megabytes enabling more transactions to be processed every second. Those who oppose Bitcoin XT say the bigger block size jeopardizes the vision of a decentralized payments system that bitcoin is built on with some believing ...



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Pharmboy

Baxter's Spinoff

Reminder: Pharmboy and Ilene are available to chat with Members, comments are found below each post.

Baxter Int. (BAX) is splitting off its BioSciences division into a new company called Baxalta. Shares of Baxalta will be given as a tax-free dividend, in the ratio of one to one, to BAX holders on record on June 17, 2015. That means, if you want to receive the Baxalta dividend, you need to buy the stock this week (on or before June 12).

The Baxalta Spinoff

By Ilene with Trevor of Lowenthal Capital Partners and Paul Price

In its recent filing with the SEC, Baxter provides:

“This information statement is being ...



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Mapping The Market

An update on oil proxies

Courtesy of Jean-Luc Saillard

Back in December, I wrote a post on my blog where I compared the performances of various ETFs related to the oil industry. I was looking for the best possible proxy to match the moves of oil prices if you didn't want to play with futures. At the time, I concluded that for medium term trades, USO and the leveraged ETFs UCO and SCO were the most promising. Longer term, broader ETFs like OIH and XLE might make better investment if oil prices do recover to more profitable prices since ETF linked to futures like USO, UCO and SCO do suffer from decay. It also seemed that DIG and DUG could be promising if OIH could recover as it should with the price of oil, but that they don't make a good proxy for the price of oil itself. 

Since...



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Promotions

Watch the Phil Davis Special on Money Talk on BNN TV!

Kim Parlee interviews Phil on Money Talk. Be sure to watch the replays if you missed the show live on Wednesday night (it was recorded on Monday). As usual, Phil provides an excellent program packed with macro analysis, important lessons and trading ideas. ~ Ilene

 

The replay is now available on BNN's website. For the three part series, click on the links below. 

Part 1 is here (discussing the macro outlook for the markets) Part 2 is here. (discussing our main trading strategies) Part 3 is here. (reviewing our pick of th...

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Help One Of Our Own PSW Members

"Hello PSW Members –

This is a non-trading topic, but I wanted to post it during trading hours so as many eyes can see it as possible.  Feel free to contact me directly at jennifersurovy@yahoo.com with any questions.

Last fall there was some discussion on the PSW board regarding setting up a YouCaring donation page for a PSW member, Shadowfax. Since then, we have been looking into ways to help get him additional medical services and to pay down his medical debts.  After following those leads, we are ready to move ahead with the YouCaring site. (Link is posted below.)  Any help you can give will be greatly appreciated; not only to help aid in his medical bill debt, but to also show what a great community this group is.

http://www.youcaring.com/medical-fundraiser/help-get-shadowfax-out-from-the-darkness-of-medical-bills-/126743

Thank you for you time!




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About Phil:

Philip R. Davis is a founder Phil's Stock World, a stock and options trading site that teaches the art of options trading to newcomers and devises advanced strategies for expert traders...

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