Archive for the ‘High Mailing Priority’ Category

Shorts Executed As KaloBios Goes Full Volkswagen

If you didn't know what "full Volkswagen" means, now you do — it means "K-BIOed." See the chart below and be glad you didn't act on your rational assessment that the stock's move to $18 on Friday was overdone.  

Courtesy of ZeroHedge. View original post here.

Just as we warned was possible, KBIO is going full Volkwsagen up another 150% today alone (up from $1 last Wednesday to over $45 today), the stock has just been halted.

Here is what we said may be happening:

In other words, Shkreli's consortium had acquired 70% of the company, and should they decide to pull the borrow, on the odd chance that the short interest had soared to above 30%, KBIO – which until a few days ago – suddenly has the potential to become the next Volkswagen: a company which has more shares short than there is float available to cover them.

And, as of today, it appears to be happening just as previewed:

From 44c to $45.82 in a week…

It seems we were spot on:

What happens if Shkreli's plan is indeed to rerun the "Volkswagen" scenario and unleash an epic short squeeze that sends the price of the company into the stratosphere, unlinked from any fundamentals, but merely soaring ever higher as desperate shorts pay any price just to get out.

We hope to find out as suddenly this until recently bankrupt company whose price has exploded in the past two days, has become not only a poster child for everything broken and manipulated with the market (think 2014's CYNK one year forward) but has the market following with morbid to find out how the tragicomedy of "Shkreli vs the Shorters" concludes.

Is this next? 

Because… Short interest actually rose to 38% of float as of Nov. 20, up from 5.7% on Nov. 13: Markit

[Picture by Banksy.]


Paris, Sharm el-Sheikh, and the Resurrection of Old Europe


Outside the Box: Paris, Sharm el-Sheikh, and the Resurrection of Old Europe

By John Mauldin

Soon after the Paris attacks, I picked up the phone to talk over the situation with my friend George Friedman. George is one of the truly world-class thought leaders on geopolitics. We had an animated 20-minute conversation. I didn’t particularly like what I heard.

George thinks we face big difficulties in dealing realistically with the ISIS threat. The more I read—and the more I listen to people like George who have worked these issues for decades—the more I think that we, as a culture, need to face reality.

I asked George to distill his thoughts into a short essay I could publish in Outside the Box, and he agreed.

This is a very thought-provoking piece with a different conclusion—which is what you can always expect from George.

John Mauldin, Editor of Outside the Box

Paris, Sharm el-Sheikh, and the Resurrection of Old Europe

By George Friedman

The attacks in Paris last Friday night were part of a long-term pattern of occasional terrorist attacks by jihadists on targets in Europe. In the European context, this stood out for two reasons. First, the scale of the attack was substantially larger than other attacks in recent years, both in the number of participants and the number of casualties. Second, it was different in the level of sophistication and planning. Securing weapons and explosives, gathering at least three teams, identifying the targets and the manner in which these targets were to be attacked involved fairly complex logistics, intelligence and above all coordination. Most impressive was their counter-intelligence and security. There were at least seven attackers and additional support personnel to secure weapons, gather information and help them hide out in preparation for the attack. No one detected them.

The large majority of attacks are detected and disrupted prior to execution by European and American intelligence services, using information, communications intercepts and the other tools available to them. No one detected this group, indicating that the group, or at least its leaders, were aware of the methods used to identify attacks and evaded them. Lone wolves evade

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“Devastated” Trader Crushed By Soaring Biotech, Starts Online Begging Campaign To Fund $106,000 Margin Call

This is a bizarre story of an overconfident and perhaps delusional trader attempting to fund his losses by collecting donations to his GoFundMe account. It's a lesson in what not to do. 

The stock which Joe Campbell shorted is KaloBios (KBIO). It once traded much higher but has been falling constantly since its IPO, including a 1/8 reverse stock split in July, 2015.

Here's the Yahoo Chart of the KBIO's life as public company:

From Bloomberg: "KaloBios, which has dropped from $64 a share since going public in early 2013, reached a low of 90 cents a share on Nov. 12. [It hit $0.44 on the open, Nov. 16, 2015.] The South San Francisco, California-based company said last week that discussions about possible strategic transactions had ended and it was unlikely a viable alternative would surface."

A viable alternative did emerge this week led by the infamous Martin Shkreli of Turing Pharmaceuticals. Shkreli and his group bought over half the shares on the open market. The share buying started on Monday, Nov. 16. 

KBIO chart from YahooNote the wildest trading was after hours and before the market opened:

Chart from BigCharts, which does not show after hours:

The prices and volume according to Yahoo is in the table below. The number of shares of KBIO outstanding is 4.12M and the float is 3.84M. The number of shares trading today (Nov. 19) was almost 12.5M. Notice that the buying started on Monday--with the price climbing almost 300% during the day. 


That's the background. Here's the story from Zero Hedge. 

"Devastated" Trader Crushed By Soaring Biotech, Starts Online Begging Campaign To Fund $106,000 Margin Call

Courtesy of ZeroHedge

And now, what may be the craziest story of the day.

Less than a week ago, one of the countless fly-by-night biotech pennystocks, drug developer KaloBios Pharmaceuticals said it would wind down its operations and that it had engaged restructuring firm Brenner Group to help liquidate its assets. The company said it was "highly
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PSW’s Weekly Trading Webinar – 11-17-15

Watch: Phil's Stock World's Weekly Trading Webinar – 11-17-15

(Subscribe to our YouTube channel here.)

Major Topics:


00:07:38 GLD: Long-Term. it’s a great buy

00:12:42 SLV: Long-Term. explode and collapse

00:15:00 Accuweather: It’s hot right now (NY), next week is cold more usage of Natural Gas

00:21:23 5% Portfolio

00:24:50 Butterfly Portfolio

00:25:07 Short-term Portfolio

00:28:40 OOP Review, Filling Spread, BHI Spread

00:30:40 BHI Spread, Trade Idea, Puts and Calls, Long-Term Option

00:46:35 Saving Bull Calls Spread: Gold

00:59:00 GLI put GLL put good play

00:59:39 BHI: 10% difference

01:03:45 GLL: up, down, up, down…

01:15:17 $GLD-SXEU

01:15:42 $GLD-SXJY

01:16:30 We have a strong Dollar right now

1:19:28 OIL

1:28:24 GLD

1:31:24 BHI

The Truths And Myths of Buybacks


The Truths And Myths of Buybacks

Courtesy of 

Summary: It's true that corporations buying their own shares (buybacks) represents a large source of demand for equities and have helped push asset prices higher.

But much of what is believed about buybacks is a myth. There is much more to share appreciation than buybacks. EPS growth is overwhelmingly driven by higher profits, not share reduction. Buybacks are not a result of ZIRP or QE. Companies are not, as a whole, under investing in manufacturing or R&D or other sources of future growth because of buybacks.

* * *

Buybacks are widely vilified and greatly misunderstood. This post will try to separate the facts from the myths.

It's true that buybacks represent a large amount of money. In the past 12 months, companies have spent $555b on buybacks. Over the past 3 years, over $1.5t has been spent on buybacks. This is a lot of money (data below and elsewhere in this post from Yardeni).

It's also true that buybacks represent a large source of demand for equities, larger than the demand from equity mutual funds and ETFs. The data below is gross buybacks, not net buybacks, an important distinction we'll discuss below (data from FT).


These huge sums represent stock buying demand in excess of that from institutions and individuals. There is little doubt the stock indices have moved higher with the help of the money being spent on buybacks. This is not new: it was also a pattern in the previous bull market.


While the dollar amounts of buybacks are large, it is small relative to the size of the stock market.  In the 2Q, gross buybacks were less than 1% of market capitalization. Buybacks are big; the stock market is really, really big.


What is often ignored when buybacks are discussed is that companies are also issuing shares. Most prominently, executives are often given compensation in the form of share options; buybacks have become a way for the company to mop…
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Ominous Parallels: The Roman Empire, The European Union, And Mass Migration


Sack of Rome by the Visigoths on 24 August 410 by JN Sylvestre 1890.jpg
The Sack of Rome by the Barbarians in 410 by Joseph-Noël Sylvestre (Via Wikipedia)

Ominous Parallels: The Roman Empire, The European Union, And Mass Migration

Courtesy of John Rubino.

This weekend’s Paris attacks, occurring in the middle of one of history’s largest mass-migrations, has the feel of uncharted territory. But it’s actually an eerie echo of something that happened nearly two thousand years ago in more-or-less the same place.

According to some historians, the fall of the Roman Empire wasn’t pre-ordained. By AD 300 it had its problems, including far-flung, hard-to-defend borders and recurring currency crises, but was generally stable and prosperous. Then a new power arose in the East. The Huns were horse archers who could out-ride and out-shoot their neighbors, and they terrorized the Vandals and Goths who lived in what is now Germany and the Balkans, driving them west to Rome’s borders.

Rome chose to let half a million “barbarians” enter, hoping to use them as soldiers and laborers. Instead, it found itself with invading armies and unstable, uncontrollable political coalitions. The complete story is winding, convoluted and full of unfamiliar names, but it ends with the division of the Empire into two parts and the destruction of the original, Italian half. Here’s a History Channel synopsis of the process:

The arrival of the Huns and the migration of the Barbarian tribes

The Barbarian attacks on Rome partially stemmed from a mass migration caused by the Huns’ invasion of Europe in the late fourth century. When these Eurasian warriors rampaged through northern Europe, they drove many Germanic tribes to the borders of the Roman Empire. The Romans grudgingly allowed members of the Visigoth tribe to cross south of the Danube and into the safety of Roman territory, but they treated them with extreme cruelty. According to the historian Ammianus Marcellinus, Roman officials even forced the starving Goths to trade their children into slavery in exchange for dog meat. In brutalizing the Goths, the Romans created a dangerous enemy within their own borders. When the oppression became too much to bear, the Goths rose up in revolt and eventually routed a Roman army and killed the Eastern Emperor Valens during the Battle of Adrianople in A.D.

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Another Brutal Monday

Courtesy of John Rubino.

One of the challenges of managing money is the (increasingly-frequent) need to translate non-financial tragedies into action to protect clients and, yes, profit from the broader world’s horror.

So while most people react to events in Paris with stunned sympathy and/or impotent rage, the financial community is deciding what to buy and sell. And right now it looks like “sell” is winning.

Paris attacks: global stock markets braced for sell-off

(Telegraph) – Global stock markets are headed for a sell-off on Monday after the deadliest attacks to hit France since the Second World War left more than 100 people dead and dozens injured.

Stock market futures pointed to falls in Asia, Europe and the US, as bourses across the Middle East recoiled on Sunday amid warnings that the terrorist attacks in Paris could spark a renewed bout of volatility.

The Dubai stock market fell 3.7pc in afternoon trading on Sunday to a fresh 2015 low, while stocks in Saudi Arabia lost 2.6pc and Egypt’s benchmark index dropped to a two-year low. Markets in Kuwait and Bahrain also fell.

Sustained oil price weakness has already prompted concerns about the region’s outlook.

Analysts said the attack was likely to hit tourism in Paris, which could have consequences for the rest of France and Europe.

“The truly awful events in Paris could certainly have a significant negative impact on consumer confidence in the near term at least,” said Howard Archer, chief UK and European economist at IHS Global Insight.

“There could also be an adverse impact on tourism in some European countries where people think attacks are most likely to occur – not just in France…Volatility should rise for Europe and for the Middle East.”

Several things to consider going into next week:

First, the global equity markets were already correcting before the Paris attacks. Last week was the worst for US stocks since August, and the plunging price of oil combined with truly horrible numbers from major retail chains pointed towards more volatility in any event.

Second, in recent years real-world events have not driven the financial markets. Instead, the major central banks’ reactions to events
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Inspiration from the World of Sports


Outside the Box: Inspiration from the World of Sports

By John Mauldin

One of the most successful investors in the world is Howard Marks of Oaktree Capital Management. One of the things I look forward to every quarter is the letter he writes to his clients – it goes right to the top of my reading list. Not only is it always full of generally brilliant investment counsel, Howard is also a great writer. He has an easy style that pulls you through his letter effortlessly.

I have never sent his letter to you as an Outside the Box, as the copies I get are clearly watermarked and copyrighted. So I was surprised and delighted to learn that the letter is free when I listened to a speech by Howard in which he encouraged everyone to get it. Unlike another hundred-billion-dollar hedge fund company that shall go unnamed, Oaktree evidently thinks that brilliance should be shared.

I am especially pleased to be able to pass on this latest issue, in which Howard returns to a theme he has used in the past, which is the parallels between investing and sports. He recounts the career of Yogi Berra, who sadly passed away in September. Yogi was always a fan favorite, and he was certainly one of mine; but it was his consistency, both on offense and defense, that made him great.

Marks goes on to defend the seemingly indefensible: in last year’s Super Bowl, Pete Carroll, coach of the Seattle Seahawks, called for a passing play on the one-yard line as time was running out, which as anyone who watched that game would remember, was one of the most spectacularly unsuccessful decisions of all time. But Howard asks us, “His decision was unsuccessful, but was it wrong?”

Can we judge a career on one play? I am grateful that my investment and writing careers are not judged solely by my many mistakes.

This past weekend at the T3 Conference in Miami was enlightening. Todd Harrison put together a great lineup of speakers who represented a wide range of investment styles and strategies. Perhaps because I have been looking at alternative income…
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Runaway Stories & Fairy Tale Endings: The Cautionary Tale Of Theranos

A search for "Theranos" on Business Insider brings a long list of recent developments, so go here for the play-by-play history as a prequel to the Zero Hedge post below. 

Runaway Stories & Fairy Tale Endings: The Cautionary Tale Of Theranos

Courtesy of ZeroHedge. View original post here.

Looking back at the build up and the let down on the Theranos story, the recurring question that comes up is how the smart people that funded, promoted and wrote about this company never stopped and looked beyond the claim of “30 tests from one drop of blood” that seemed to be the mantra for the company. While we may never know the answer to the question, Aswath Damodaran offers three possible reasons that should operate as red flags on future young company narratives

1. The Runaway Story: If Aaron Sorkin were writing a movie about a young start up, it would be almost impossible for him to come up with one as gripping as the Theranos story: a nineteen-year old woman (that already makes it different from the typical start up founder), drops out of Stanford (the new Harvard) and disrupts a business that makes us go through a health ritual that we all dislike. Who amongst us has not sat for hours at a lab for a blood test, subjected ourselves to multiple syringe shots as the technician draw large vials of blood, waited for days to get the test back and then blanched at the bill for $1,500 for the tests? To add to its allure, the story had a missionary component to it, of a product that would change health care around the world by bringing cheap and speedy blood testing to the vast multitudes that cannot afford the status quo.

The mix of exuberance, passion and missionary zeal that animated the company comes through in this interview that Ms. Holmes gave Wired magazine before the dam broke a few weeks ago. As you read the interview, you can perhaps see why there was so little questioning and skepticism along the way. With a story this good and a heroine this likeable, would you want to be the Grinch raising mundane questions about whether the product actually works?

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PSW’s Weekly Trading Webinar on 11-10-15

Phil's Weekly Must-Watch Webinar is now available on YouTube (subscribe on YouTube).

Watch below. Enjoy!

Major Topics Timeline:

00:01:50 - Quick look at the market, futures and various indexes.

00:02:45 – Crack spread, wider than usual. VLO. Natural gas. Commodity futures. Consumers are cutting back.

00:09:15 - It's the perfect time to buy natural gas, UNG. Natural gas is cheap. Natural gas is generally a local product because it was previously inefficient to move it around. It's a fairly clean burning fuel but it's not always easy to get and it's hard to store. But now that liquidified natural gas has been perfected, gas can be moved and stored efficiently. Price of natural gas should go higher. We're like the Saudi Arabia of natural gas. Energy, coal, natural gas. UNG spread strategy. 

00:28:50 – Discussion of how a weak vs. strong Dollar affects the price of indexes.

00:30:00 – UGAZ — too much decay for a long term trade.

00:31:20 – Gold discussion. New trade idea, bull call spread on GLD. Gold is not likely to fall below $1,000, though it's possible. 

00:41:00 – UNG spread, example. 

00:42:20 – IBM: PSW's stock of the year for 2016. Phil's expecting a substantial move over in the next two years. Cloud services, Watson (which will replace millions of jobs). Long term position.

00:47:30 – AAPL example. AAPL kept going lower, and Phil kept saying buy more. IBM is in a similar position to AAPL before its big move higher. 

00:57:40 – AT&T: T's a very boring stock to own. Bull call spread – not the best strategy because the price of the spread is not high enough. Try something else, e.g. buy stock, sell call and sell put. Collect the dividend with this strategy. 

01:03:30 - FXI, China and Hong Kong.

01:06:00 - UNG position.

01:07:00 – NRF position. 

01:07:35 - LL: Long LL in the long-term portfolio. Hanging on to LL. 

01:09:15 – More on the T long-term dividend play. 

01:11:15 - BID is being sold off. Be patient. Somebody sold the crap out of this stock, but the news is not that bad. Interesting situation. Strong…
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Zero Hedge

The Good Ol' Days: When Tax Rates Were 90 Percent

Courtesy of ZeroHedge. View original post here.

Submitted by Tyler Durden.

Submitted by Andrew Syrios via The Mises Institute,

It’s quite interesting indeed when both progressives and conservatives seem to be nostalgic for those good ol’ days in the 1950s, for different reasons, of course. Conservatives want to go back to the nuclear Leave It to Beaver family and what not while liberals like to talk about those 90-percent tax rates that we owe our prosperity to. Or something like that. We’ll focus on the latter for the time being.

Bernie Sanders n...

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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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Phil's Favorites

The Real Value Of Cash

Courtesy of Lance Roberts via STA Wealth Management

With the "inmates running the asylum" during a holiday-shortened trading week, the upward bias to the market is set to continue. However, as I addressed last week:

"As we progress through the last two months of the year, historical tendencies suggest a bias to the upside. This is particularly the case given the weakness this past summer which has left many mutual and hedge funds trailing their benchmarks. The need to play 'catch-up' will likely create a push into larger capitalization stocks as portfolios are 'window dressed' for year end reporting.

This traditional 'Santa Claus' rally, however, does not guara...

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Chart School

2-0 Bulls

Courtesy of Declan.

A second day for bulls to shine despite modest end-of-day gains. Some indices did better than others. The Russell 2000 was the key performer. It finished with a MACD trigger 'buy' and looks ready to outperform the Nasdaq 100.  This is an important development for bulls looking for more from other indices. A move to challenge - then break - its 200-day MA, would convert August-November action into a healthy basing action.

The Nasdaq registered higher volume accumulation as a brief sojourn below the 20-day MA was reversed. It's nicely set up for a push to new swing highs.


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Market News

News You Can Use From Phil's Stock World


Financial Markets and Economy

U.S. Index Futures Drop After Turkey Shoots Down Russia Warplane (Bloomberg)

U.S. stock-index futures declined after Turkey said it shot down a Russian warplane, while investors await data for further indications of the strength of the world’s biggest economy.

Airline shares are plummeting as easyJet suspends more flights to Egypt (Business Insider)

Shares in British listed airlines are tan...

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Kimble Charting Solutions

S&P 500 – Dangerous for bull case, if prices turn weak here!

Courtesy of Chris Kimble.


The S&P 500 remains inside of a rising channel that has been in place since 2010. The 5-year trend is up.

The 5-month trend is a different story, at this time.

Over the past 5-months, the S&P 500 has created a series of “falling weekly closing highs,” which is represented by line (1) above.

The S&P is testing this falling resistance line at (2) above.

If weakness takes place at (2) above, at falling resistance, it would be concerning price action for the bullish case!


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Sector Detector: Bulls wrest back control of market direction, despite global adversity

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

Courtesy of Sabrient Systems and Gradient Analytics

Some weeks when I write this article there is little new to talk about from the prior week. It’s always the Fed, global QE, China growth, election chatter, oil prices, etc. And then there are times like this in which there is so much happening that I don’t know where to start. Of course, the biggest market-moving news came the weekend before last when Paris was put face-to-face with the depths of human depravity and savagery. And yet the stock market responded with its best week of the year. As a result, the key issues dominating the front page and election chatter have moved from the economy and jobs to national security and a real war (rather than police ...

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Swing trading portfolio - week of November 23rd, 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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Digital Currencies

Bitcoin's Computing Network is More Powerful than 525 Googles and 10,000 Banks!

Courtesy of ZeroHedge. View original post here.

Submitted by Reggie Middleton.

I've decided to build our startup - Veritaseum, a peer-to-peer financial services platform, directly on top of the Bitcoin Blockchain. Many queried why I would voluntarily give up a lucrative advisory and consulting business to chase virtual coins in cyberspace. That's exactly why I decided to do it. That level of misunderstanding of what is essentially the second coming of the Internet gave me a fundamental advantage over those who had deeper connections, more capital and more firepower. I was the first mover advantage holder.

You see, Bitcoin is not about coins, currency or price pops. It is a massive computing net...

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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! 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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Whitney Tilson On LL, EXACT, And Martin Shkreli


Whitney Tilson On LL, EXACT, And Martin Shkreli

Courtesy of Value Walk

1) The shares of one of my largest short positions (~3%), Exact Sciences, crashed by more than 46% yesterday. Below is the article I published this morning on SeekingAlpha, explaining why I think it’s still a great short and thus shorted more yesterday. Here’s a summary:

  • The U.S. Preventative Services Task Force’s Colorectal Cancer Screening Draft Recommendation issued yesterday is devastating for Exact Sciences’ only product, Cologuard.
  • I think this is the beginning of the end for the company.
  • My price target for the stock a year from now is $3, so I shorted more yes...

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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. 


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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 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.

Thank you for you time!

FeedTheBull - Top Stock market and Finance Sites

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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