Archive for the ‘Chart School’ Category

Market Recap May 2, 2016

Courtesy of Blain.

Indexes built nicely on a mixed open and finished near highs for the day Monday.  The S&P 500 gained 0.78% while the NASDAQ added 0.88%.  In economic news, ISM manufacturing for April was 50.8, down from 51.8 in March. Construction spending for March rose 0.3 percent.   Any ISM reading over 50 signals expansion so we are seeing “barely” expanding levels now.

“What you’ve got going on is the dollar has been weak (and) rotation into beaten-down, more economically-sensitive sectors,” said Jonathan Lamensdorf, managing director and portfolio manager at Highland Capital Management.

The modest drop in the ISM index “is a bit disappointing, but that April figure is still the second-highest reading in the past eight months,” said Paul Ashworth, chief U.S. economist at Capital Economics, in emailed comments.

Some corners of the internet have argued that U.S. government economic information is being leaked ahead of when it is released to the general public; the ECB’s internal study shows this “conspiracy theory” to be true.  ZeroHedge will be pleased.  Of course no one will pay much attention to this outside of certain corners of the internet, and life will go on as before.

The S&P 500 remains in better shape than the NASDAQ as it regained its 20 day moving average.   It is interesting to note that the NASDAQ essentially bounced off our blue dotted trendine which connects major lows of recent years.  If it breaks back below that line it would be time to take serious notice.

spx

nasdaq

The Russell 2000 bounced off the 200 day moving average on its first attempt to penetrate which is pretty normal.  The action the next 5-10 days will be more telling.

rut

Interesting to note the U.S. dollar has hit the very bottom of the range is has been in, for over a year now.

usd

Amazon.com (AMZN) continued the move it started post earnings Friday as it reaches for old highs near $700.   Billionaire investor Warren Buffett said at a Berkshire Hathaway shareholder meeting on Saturday that the company’s accomplishments in a short time have been remarkable.

amzn

Apple (AAPL) is on its first 8 day…
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The Q Ratio and Market Valuation: April Update

Courtesy of Doug Short’s Advisor Perspectives.

Note: We’ve posted an update to data through the end of April.


The Q Ratio is a popular method of estimating the fair value of the stock market developed by Nobel Laureate James Tobin. It’s a fairly simple concept, but laborious to calculate. The Q Ratio is the total price of the market divided by the replacement cost of all its companies. Fortunately, the government does the work of accumulating the data for the calculation. The numbers are supplied in the Federal Reserve Z.1 Financial Accounts of the United States of the United States, which is released quarterly.

Extrapolating Q

The ratio subsequent to the latest Fed data (through 2015 Q4) is based on a subjective process that factors in the monthly closes for the Vanguard Total Market ETF (VTI).

Unfortunately, the Q Ratio isn’t a very timely metric. The Z.1 data is over two months old when it’s released, and three additional months will pass before the next release. To address this problem, our monthly updates include an estimate for the more recent months based on changes in the VTI price (the Vanguard Total Market ETF) as a surrogate for Corporate Equities; Liability.

The first chart shows Q Ratio from 1900 to the present.

Q Ratio

Interpreting the Ratio

The data since 1945 is a simple calculation using data from the Federal Reserve Z.1 Statistical Release, section B.103, Balance Sheet and Reconciliation Tables for Nonfinancial Corporate Business. Specifically it is the ratio of Market Value divided by Replacement Cost. It might seem logical that fair value would be a 1:1 ratio. But that has not historically been the case. The explanation, according to Smithers & Co. (more about them later) is that “the replacement cost of company assets is overstated. This is because the long-term real return on corporate equity, according to the published data, is only 4.8%, while the long-term real return to investors is around 6.0%. Over the long-term and in equilibrium, the two must be the same.”

The average (arithmetic mean) Q Ratio is about 0.68. The chart below shows the Q Ratio relative to its arithmetic mean of 1 (i.e., divided the ratio data points by the average). This gives a more intuitive sense to the numbers. For example, the all-time Q Ratio high…
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Is the Stock Market Cheap?

Courtesy of Doug Short’s Advisor Perspectives.

Here is a new update of a popular market valuation method using the most recent Standard & Poor’s “as reported” earnings and earnings estimates and the index monthly average of daily closes for the past month. For the earnings, see the table below created from Standard & Poor’s latest earnings spreadsheet.

  • TTM P/E ratio = 23.4
  • P/E10 ratio = 25.9

The Valuation Thesis

A standard way to investigate market valuation is to study the historic Price-to-Earnings (P/E) ratio using reported earnings for the trailing twelve months (TTM). Proponents of this approach ignore forward estimates because they are often based on wishful thinking, erroneous assumptions, and analyst bias.

TTM P/E Ratio

The “price” part of the P/E calculation is available in real time on TV and the Internet. The “earnings” part, however, is more difficult to find. The authoritative source is the Standard & Poor’s website, where the latest numbers are posted on the earnings page.

The table here shows the TTM earnings based on “as reported” earnings and a combination of “as reported” earnings and Standard & Poor’s estimates for “as reported” earnings for the next few quarters. The values for the months between are linear interpolations from the quarterly numbers.

The average P/E ratio since the 1870′s has been about 16.7. But the disconnect between price and TTM earnings during much of 2009 was so extreme that the P/E ratio was in triple digits — as high as the 120s — in the Spring of 2009. In 1999, a few months before the top of the Tech Bubble, the conventional P/E ratio hit 34. It peaked close to 47 two years after the market topped out.

As these examples illustrate, in times of critical importance, the conventional P/E ratio often lags the index to the point of being useless as a value indicator. “Why the lag?” you may wonder. “How can the P/E be at a record high after the price has fallen so far?” The explanation is simple. Earnings fell faster than price. In fact, the negative earnings of 2008 Q4 (-$23.25) is something that has never happened before in the history of the S&P 500.

Let’s look at a chart to illustrate the unsuitability of the TTM P/E as a consistent indicator of market valuation.


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ISM Manufacturing Index: Continued Expansion in April

Courtesy of Doug Short’s Advisor Perspectives.

Today the Institute for Supply Management published its monthly Manufacturing Report for April. The latest headline PMI was 50.8 percent, a decrease of 1.0 percent from the previous month and below the Investing.com forecast of 51.4.

Here is the key analysis from the report:

“The April PMI® registered 50.8 percent, a decrease of 1 percentage point from the March reading of 51.8 percent. The New Orders Index registered 55.8 percent, a decrease of 2.5 percentage points from the March reading of 58.3 percent. The Production Index registered 54.2 percent, 1.1 percentage points lower than the March reading of 55.3 percent. The Employment Index registered 49.2 percent, 1.1 percentage points above the March reading of 48.1 percent. Inventories of raw materials registered 45.5 percent, a decrease of 1.5 percentage points from the March reading of 47 percent. The Prices Index registered 59 percent, an increase of 7.5 percentage points from the March reading of 51.5 percent, indicating higher raw materials prices for the second consecutive month. Manufacturing registered growth in April for the second consecutive month, as 15 of our 18 industries reported an increase in new orders in April (up from 13 in March), and 15 of our 18 industries reported an increase in production in April (up from 12 in March).”

Here is the table of PMI components.

The ISM Manufacturing Index should be viewed with a bit of skepticism for for various reasons, which are essentially captured in Briefing.com’s Big Picture comment on this economic indicator.

This [the ISM Manufacturing Index] is a highly overrated index. It is merely a survey of purchasing managers. It is a diffusion index, which means that it reflects the number of people saying conditions are better compared to the number saying conditions are worse. It does not weight for size of the firm, or for the degree of better/worse. It can therefore underestimate conditions if there is a great deal of strength in a few firms. The data have thus not been either a good forecasting tool or a good read on current conditions during this business cycle. It must be recognized that the index is not hard data of any kind, but simply a survey that provides broad indications of trends.

The chart below shows the Manufacturing Composite series, which…
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Crestmont Market Valuation Update

Courtesy of Doug Short’s Advisor Perspectives.

Quick take: Based on the April S&P 500 average of daily closes, the Crestmont P/E is 90% above its arithmetic mean and at the 97th percentile of this fourteen-plus-decade monthly metric.


The 2011 article P/E: Future On The Horizon by Advisor Perspectives contributor Ed Easterling provided an overview of Ed’s method for determining where the market is headed. His analysis was quite compelling. Accordingly we include the Crestmont Research data to our monthly market valuation updates.

The first chart is the Crestmont equivalent of the Cyclical P/E10 ratio chart we’ve been sharing on a monthly basis for the past few years.

Crestmont P/E

The Crestmont P/E of 26.6 is 90% above its average (arithmetic mean) and at the 97th percentile of this fourteen-plus-decade series.

Crestmont Correlations


Crestmont Deviation from the Mean

Here are a pair of charts illustrating the historic Crestmont P/E ratio from its mean (average) and geometric mean with callouts for peaks and troughs along with the latest values.

Standard Deviations from Mean

Standard Deviations from Geometric Mean


Background on Ed Easterling’s Crestmont P/E

For a better understanding of these charts, please see Ed’s two-part commentary here:

Note: See Ed’s Unexpected Returns: A Course of Insights, an online, on-demand video-based presentation that discusses key concepts from his book Unexpected Returns.


Ed Easterling is the author of Probable Outcomes: Secular Stock Market Insights and award-winning Unexpected Returns: Understanding Secular Stock Market Cycles. He is President of an investment management and research firm, and a Senior Fellow with the Alternative Investment Center at SMU’s Cox School of Business, where he previously served on the adjunct faculty and taught the course on alternative investments and hedge funds for MBA students. Mr. Easterling publishes provocative research and graphical analyses on the financial markets at www.CrestmontResearch.com.





Regression to Trend: A New Look at Long-Term Market Performance

Courtesy of Doug Short’s Advisor Perspectives.

Quick take: At the end of April the inflation-adjusted S&P 500 index price was 83% above its long-term trend, an increase from 79% the previous month.


About the only certainty in the stock market is that, over the long haul, over performance turns into under performance and vice versa. Is there a pattern to this movement? Let’s apply some simple regression analysis (see footnote below) to the question.

Below is a chart of the S&P Composite stretching back to 1871 based on the real (inflation-adjusted) monthly average of daily closes. We’re using a semi-log scale to equalize vertical distances for the same percentage change regardless of the index price range.

The regression trendline drawn through the data clarifies the secular pattern of variance from the trend — those multi-year periods when the market trades above and below trend. That regression slope, incidentally, represents an annualized growth rate of 1.79%.

Regression to Trend

The peak in 2000 marked an unprecedented 142% overshooting of the trend — nearly double the overshoot in 1929. The index had been above trend for two decades, with one exception: it dipped about 15% below trend briefly in March of 2009. At the beginning of May 2016, it is 83% above trend, within the 70% to 91% range it has hovered in for the past 13 months. In sharp contrast, the major troughs of the past saw declines in excess of 50% below the trend. If the current S&P 500 were sitting squarely on the regression, it would be around the 1132 level.

Incidentally, the standard deviation for prices above and below trend is 40.6%. Here is a close-up of the regression values with the regression itself shown as the zero line. We’ve highlighted the standard deviations. We can see that the early 20th century real price peaks occurred at around the second deviation. Troughs prior to 2009 have been more than a standard deviation below trend. The peak in 2000 was well north of 3 deviations, and the 2007 peak was above the two deviations.

Stanrdard Deviations


Footnote on Calculating the Regression: The regression on the Excel chart above is an exponential regression to match the logarithmic vertical axis. We used the Excel Growth function to draw the line. The percentages…
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A Perspective on Secular Bull and Bear Markets

Courtesy of Doug Short’s Advisor Perspectives.

Was the March 2009 low the end of a secular bear market and the beginning of a secular bull? At this point, seven years later, the S&P 500 has set an inflation-adjusted record high based on monthly averages of daily closes.

Let’s examine the past to broaden our understanding of the range of historical trends in market performance. An obvious feature of this inflation-adjusted series is the pattern of long-term alternations between up-and down-trends. Market historians call these “secular” bull and bear markets from the Latin word saeculum “long period of time” (in contrast to aeternus “eternal” — the type of bull market we fantasize about).

Secular Trends

The key word on the chart above is secular. The implicit rule we’re following is that blue shows secular trends that lead to new all-time real highs. Periods in between are secular bear markets, regardless of their cyclical rallies. For example, the rally from 1932 to 1937, despite its strength, remains a cycle in a secular bear market. At its peak in 1937, the index was 29% below the real all-time high of 1929. For a scholarly study of secular bear markets, which highlights the same key turning points, see Russell Napier’s Anatomy of the Bear: Lessons from Wall Street’s Four Great Bottoms.

An alternate view of secular trends is offered by Ed Easterling of Crestmont Research. See his fascinating study Are We There Yet? Secular Stock Market Cycle Status, which makes a persuasive case that we remain in a bear market that began in 2000. The underlying principle, in Easterling’s view, is the price/earnings ratio, which remains lofty.

If we study the data underlying the chart, we can extract a number of interesting facts about these secular patterns (note that the table below includes the 1932-1937 rally):

Since that first trough in 1877 to the March 2009 low:

  • Secular bull gains totaled 2075% for an average of 415%.
  • Secular bear losses totaled -329% for an average of -65%.
  • Secular bull years total 80 versus 52 for the bears, a 60:40 ratio.

This last bullet probably comes as a surprise to many people. The finance industry and media have conditioned us to view every dip as a buying opportunity. If we realize that bear markets have accounted for about 40% of the highlighted…
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Semiconductors Breakdown

Courtesy of Declan.

Thursday’s reversal in the Semiconductor Index was followed with a breakdown from the consolidation.  This will put pressure on the Nasdaq and Nasdaq 100 indices, the latter of which turned net bearish (in technical strength) on significant distribution.









The S&P was able to recover from afternoon selling on a bullish ‘hammer’. The index will soon been testing the 50-day MA, which recently ‘Golden Cross’ with the 200-day MA. Technicals are mixed, with the exception of On-Balance-Volume and Momentum.





Meanwhile, the Russell 2000 eased further away from channel resistance with a MACD trigger ‘sell’ as Rate-of-Change remained below the bearish mid-line. It will start Monday at its 20-day MA.





As a final point, the Percentage of Nasdaq Stocks above 50-day MA turned bearish in technicals. Should this spread to other Tech breadth metrics it will confirm an intermediate top.




Tech indices are the one to watch on Monday. The Semiconductor Index will have its work cut out to recover the prior consolidation, but a rally back to confirm would not be surprising for next week. The Russell 2000 is better set up for further losses, although converged 20-day and 200-day MA will be available to lend support on Monday.  




You’ve now read my opinion, next read Douglas’ and Jani’s.




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If you are new to spread betting, here is a guide on position size based on eToro’s system.









First Majastic Silver Wyckoff Friendly

Courtesy of Read the Ticker.

first-majastic-silver-wyckoff-friendlySometimes is just works! Wyckoff logic is excellent when all the evidence supports your view.



The traditional Wyckoff logic traders will see the Wyckoff accumulation in this stock. Notice the NetVolume divergence with price, very telling. Point and Figure chart showing off an excellent ‘CAUSE’, that exploded into a fantastic ‘EFFECT’. Some times winning is just too easy!





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AG Monthly




PnF Chart, love the ‘CAUSE’ that was the base for the ‘EFFECT’



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AG  PNF




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…



..”Don’t take action with a trade until the market, itself, confirms your opinion. Being a little late in a trade is insurance that your opinion is correct. In other words, don’t be an impatient trader”…



Jesse Livermore





..”It’s not whether you’re right or wrong that’s important, but how much money you make when you’re right and how much you lose when you’re wrong”..



George Soros







Unless you can watch your stock holding decline by 50 per cent without becoming panic stricken, you should not be in the stock market.



Warren Buffett





..”Wall Street is the only place that people ride to in a Rolls Royce to get advice from those who take the subway”..



Warren Buffett





..“Investing should be like watching paint dry or watching grass grow. If you want excitement…go to Las Vegas.”…



Paul Samuelson











World Markets Weekend Update: The Global Rally Loses Ground

Courtesy of Doug Short’s Advisor Perspectives.

The global rally in equities reversed and lost ground last week. All eight indexes on our watch list were negative for the week, and the average of the eight was a disappointing -2.18%. The range was considerable, from China’s top-performing Shanghai Composite, down less than a percent to the Japan’s Nikkei, down over five percent.

A Closer Look at the Last Four Weeks

The tables below provide a concise overview of performance comparisons over the past four weeks for these eight major indexes. We’ve also included the average for each week so that we can evaluate the performance of a specific index relative to the overall mean and better understand weekly volatility. The colors for each index name help us visualize the comparative performance over time.

Four Weeks

A Closer Look at the Year-to-Date Performance

Here is an overlay of the eight illustrating their comparative performance so far in 2016.

Here is a table of the 2016 performance, sorted from high to low, along with the interim highs for the eight indexes. The top performing S&P 500 is the only index with a year-to-date gain, down from two last week, with the UK’s FTSE falling back into the red. China’s Shanghai Composite has the dubious distinction of biggest loser last week, down nearly 17 percent at the end of the fourth month of the year.

The Global Bear Market Perspective

The column chart is sorted by the least to worst declines from previous peaks as of the week’s end. Seven of our eight watch list indexes had dropped into bear territory (a 20% decline), the S&P 500 being the sole exception. As of the latest close, four of the eight have remain in the bear zone, up from only two the previous week.

Global Bear Markets

A Longer Perspective

The chart below illustrates the comparative performance of World Markets since March 9, 2009. The start date is arbitrary: The S&P 500, CAC 40 and BSE SENSEX hit their lows on March 9th, the Nikkei 225 on March 10th, the DAX on March 6th, the FTSE on March 3rd, the Shanghai Composite on November 4, 2008, and the Hang Seng even earlier on October 27, 2008. However, by aligning on the same day and measuring the percent change, we get a better sense of the relative performance than if we align the…
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Zero Hedge

Global Stocks Slide As Dollar Continues Rising: Has The "Pricing In" Of Trump Begun

Courtesy of ZeroHedge. View original post here.

Submitted by Tyler Durden.

While there was no unexpected overnight central bank announcement unlike yesterday's surprise by the RBA which unleashed volatility havoc in the FX market, which promptly spilled over into all asset classes, overnight stocks around the world saw another leg lower without a tangible catalyst, while EM currencies fell to a one-month low after two Fed presidents raised concern investors had become too complacent in their belief that U.S. interest rate raises will stay on hold. Or perhaps all that is happening is that after ignoring Trump, the market i...



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Phil's Favorites

China Warns Economists, Analysts, Reporters About "Overly bearish" Remarks

Courtesy of Mish.

I remain in “awe” of China-loving proponents who believe the Yuan will soon supplant the US dollar as the world’s reserve currency on the way to becoming the world’s top economic power.

By soon I mean a “decade” or less. It’s not going to happen.

Centrally planned bogus economies, with tiny illiquid bond markets, huge capital controls, pegged currencies, and no freedom of speech are no way suitable for such lofty expectations.

One can make such comments here, in China, you are in trouble.

Please consider China Presses Economists to Brighten Their Outlooks.

...



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Market News

News You Can Use From Phil's Stock World

 

Financial Markets and Economy

Seven big banks settle U.S. rate-rigging lawsuit for $324 million (Reuters)

Seven of the world's biggest banks have agreed to pay $324 million to settle a private U.S. lawsuit accusing them of rigging an interest rate benchmark used in the $553 trillion derivatives market.

Here's What Usually Happens to Stocks in Years Like 2016 (Bloomberg)

Despite the huge comeback in the S&P 500, investors remain skeptical of...



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ValueWalk

2016 Sohn Conference: Schreiber, Robbins, Einhorn, Druckenmiller, And More [LIVE]

By Jacob Wolinsky. Originally published at ValueWalk.

The 2016 Sohn Conference starts on Wednesday (May 4th) at David Geffen Hall, Lincoln Center 10 Lincoln Center Plaza New York City. As is our custom at ValueWalk we will be providing in-depth coverage of the most anticipated event of the year. The line up this year once again does not disappoint.

Note – we will post all links to our coverage on this page so just bookmark it or sign up for our free newsletter– also we will post the schedule once it is up

Sohn Investment Conference 12:00PM – 5:30PM

Here are the speakers

  • Larry Robbins, Glenview capital
  • David Einhorn, Greenlight Capital
  • Zach Schreiber, Poinstate Capital
  • ...


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Chart School

Market Recap May 3, 2016

Courtesy of Blain.

Indexes gapped down at the open on weaker than expected Chinese manufacturing data, and buyers never really showed up Tuesday.  The S&P 500 finished off 0.87% while the NASDAQ dropped 1.13%. In China, a private gauge of nationwide factory activity in China fell to 49.4 in April, indicating a faster pace of contraction and missing analyst forecasts.

“I don’t see one lever pushing everything. It’s a combination of again more of that risk-off, valuations a little extended, earnings did come in a little better (but still declining), concerns coming out of weaker PMI numbers pointing to lackluster growth,” said Tim Dreiling, senior portfolio manager with the Private Clie...



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All About Trends

Mid-Day Update

Reminder: Harlan 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

DAX Index (Germany) - Leading indicator pulling S&P down with it?

Courtesy of Chris Kimble.

Over the past 12-15 months, the majority of global stock markets have been in a down trend, creating a series of lower highs and lower lows. The German Stock market peaked around 6-weeks ahead of the S&P 500 last year and could be considered a global trend leader, creating a domino effect.

Below updates the pattern in the DAX index-

CLICK ON CHART TO ENLARGE

The DAX index remains inside of long-term rising channel (A), no doubt ...



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Digital Currencies

Is Craig Wright The Creator Of Bitcoin? Frisby and Matonis On 'Satoshi Nakamoto'

Courtesy of ZeroHedge. View original post here.

Is Craig Wright The Creator Of Bitcoin? Frisby and Matonis On ‘Satoshi Nakamoto’

By Mark O'Byrnewww.GoldCore.com 

Craig Wright, an Australian computer scientist, self-declared cyber security expert and entrepreneur, has claimed to be the creator of Bitcoin, the elusive &l...



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OpTrader

Swing trading portfolio - week of May 2nd, 2016

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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Biotech

PRGO, VRX and an Overpriced Papa

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

By Ilene 

Remember this? It was Monday. PRGO is down from around $130 to under $100 since I started following it LAST WEEK. That's down almost 25% in a week, and almost 50% in the last year. So I wrote, 

"Perrigo CEO Joseph Papa leaves Perrigo (PRGO) to lead Valeant (VRX) while PRGO issues a warning about missing earnings expectations. Not surprisingly, PRGO stock plummeted today. 

Robert Ingram, Chairman of the [Valeant] Board, stated, "The Board has conducted a thorough search process and believes that Joe is the ideal leader for Valeant at this time. He has a strong shareholder orientation,...



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Mapping The Market

About that debate last night

Although we try to stay focused on finding and managing promising trade ideas, the comments in the comment section sometimes take a political turn (for access, try PSW — click here!). So today, Jean Luc writes,

The GOP debate last night was just unreal – are these people running to be president of the US or to lead a college fraternity! Comparing tool size? The only guy that looks semi-sane is Kasich. The other guys are just like 3 jackals right now. 

And something else – if Trump is the candidate, that little Romney speech yesterday is probably already being made into a commercial. And all these little snippets from the debate will also make some nice ads! If you are a conservative, you have to be scared now. 

Phil writes back,

I was expecting them to start throwing poop at each other &n...



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Promotions

PSW is more than just stock talk!

 

We know you love coming here for our Stocks & Options education, strategy and trade ideas, and for Phil's daily commentary which you can't live without, but there's more!

PhilStockWorld.com features the most important and most interesting news items from around the web, all day, every day!

News: If you missed it, you can probably find it in our Market News section. We sift through piles of news so you don't have to.   

If you are looking for non-mainstream, provocatively-narrated news and opinion pieces which promise to make you think -- we feature Zero Hedge, ...



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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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About Ilene:

Ilene is editor and affiliate program coordinator for PSW. She manages the site market shadows, archives, more. Contact Ilene to learn about our affiliate and content sharing programs.

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