Archive for the ‘Appears on main page’ Category

Monday Market Mayhem – Back to our Bounce Lines

SPX WEEKLYIt's all very exciting isn't it? 

Well, not when you look at a weekly chart, like this one from Dave Fry but, when you look at and hourly chart, like the ones most people seem fixated on – like this one:

Well, you'd think this was actually the greatest rally ever and everything is all fixed – just like our very short-sighted, know-nothing, cheerleading MSM is telling you. 

Sure we're still 8.25% below that 2,125 line but we're up 4% from 1,875 so let's focus on the good stuff – even though we actually fell the predicted 10% with a 20% (of the drop) overshoot and now we're bouncing 20% (of the drop) off the 10% line back to -8% line, which the 5% Rule™ tells us is a WEAK bounce.  The strong bounce line is still back at 2,000 and that's when we'll turn more bullish.  Until then, we're just waiting for this bounce to run out of gas so we can take our next poke short.  

SPY  5  MINUTEWhile we did start the day bearish on Friday, we knew the Fed speakers would turn things around and I called the flip at 10:17 in our live Member Chat Room, saying:

Silver into a new leg up now, Gold flying too.  Dollar failing $95.50.  /NKD down 500 points for another $2,500 winner!

NONETHELESS – We now have no more data and 3 more Fed speakers coming so I think we may get a bounce here (16,000, 1,890, 4,125 and 1,080 would be the bullish lines to play over – 2 of 4 need to be over and then you can play the 3rd and make sure the 4th follows and make sure NONE go back below).

Those futures plays, of course, made disgusting amounts of money as we turned around and rallied (S&P Futures pay $50 per point, per contract - for example) and we nailed…
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Before you get excited about the big reversal…


Before you get excited about the big reversal…

Courtesy of 


There was a lot of excitement about the market’s dramatic reversal to the upside on Friday. What began as a down 250-open for the Dow Jones Industrial Average ended with an up-200 close. It is understandable to see investors cheering this type of action – it’s quite a relief to see early morning losses turn to gains so quickly and forcefully.

Unfortunately, it would be ahistorical to think that this is somehow indicative of the resumption of the bull market. The reality is that the biggest intraday point swings in history have all taken place in the context of downtrends and bear markets.

The below table goes back to 1987 and obviously points are not the same as percentages, but I think you’ll get the idea:

Screen Shot 2015-10-04 at 9.53.15 AM

15 of these 20 large intraday point swings for the Dow occurred on days during which the Dow ended with a loss, 5 of 20 were on up-days. Every single of one of these large swings took place during a market crash (we can debate the 2010 “Flash Crash” on the merits of time frame) save for the latest entrant, August 24th of this year. 9 of the top 10 intraday point swings took place during the infamous 4th quarter of 2008.

The point is that massive intraday point swings, regardless of direction, are not synonymous with “healthy” action, they are indicative of deep confusion and fear within the various layers of the investor class firmament. Friday’s action could be the beginning of a classic October “Bear-killer” rally, but it is way to soon to be drawing that conclusion.

Why? Because there’s still a lot of work to do within the stock market, not just on price itself.

The next chart I created is meant to show that the episode we’re contending with now has been long in the making. Anyone searching for day to day “reasons” as to why the market makes a volatile move would do well to understand that the internals had been portending the correction for a long time now; the sins beneath the surface had been piling up, despite the seemingly benign lack…
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PSW September Portfolio Review – Million Dollar Edition!

One Million Dollars! 

Actually $1,020,881.30 to be exact.  That's the balance of our paired Short-Term and Long-Term Portfolios, up $420,881.30 (70%) in 7 quarters.  Overall, our larger, Long-Term Portfolio has been performing at a predictable 31.2%, as our goal on those plays is to make 15-20% per year and it's been our Short-Term Portfolio that has outperformed, thanks in large part to long bets on AAPL and short bets on oil as well as a whole lot of well-timed hedges along the way.  

By far, our best performing virtual portfolio is our STP, which is currently up 261.6% at $361,645.90 and, most importantly, it's very much in cash with $325,736 of it on the sidelines and only 10 open positions as we chose to sit out the market chop – for the most part.  Keep in mind the main function of our Short-Term Portfolio is to protect the LTP and most of our LTP positions are self-hedging (short puts mainly) at the moment – so they simply don't need a great deal of protecting.  

We've been putting a lot of our short-term trading power into our brand new Option Opportunities Portfolio, which I just wrote a separate review on, those are trades that would otherwise have gone into our STP, where we generally look for bearish offsets to our LTP while we also like to grab good trading opportunities as they come along.

There have been a lot of questions about access to our trade ideas lately and, to clarify, ALL trade ideas start out in our PSW Member Chat Room, which you can sign up for here as eiter a Trend Watcher Member (view Basic Chat only) or a Live Chat Member, where you can join in the conversation during the trading day.  Premium Chat Memberships are currently wait-listed.

As of Friday's close, our Short-Term Portfolio (STP) was 90% in cash with these remaining open positions: 

  • FAS – We were HOPING Yellen could do more for us so we can begin rebuilding our FAS Money trade at a higher price but this thing died and stayed dead so far.  We already made our money so it's like a

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Option Opportunities Portfolio – Month 2 Review

It's actually only been 56 days but close enough.  

So far, we've only had to close 10 positions (average of about one per week) for a $13,255 gain, which is 13.25% of the portfolio's $100,000 base.  Our original goal was to try to make $5,000 a month, so we're well on track so far.  It's been a choppy, nasty market and we've spent the last two weeks protecting our long positions more so than trying to add new ones.  

The goal of our Options Opportunity Portfolio, is to take advantage of short-term OPPORTUNITIES in the market using options for both hedging and leverage.  Overall our goal remains closing about $5,000 a month in profits, some of which we roll over into longer-term positions that will being paying us steady incomes as they mature.

The only new positions we added this week were Micron (MU), which had a wonderful day on Friday after  earnings and finished at $15.91, well over the $15.50 target we need to make 72% on that trade.  To protect our very quick gains, we also added a Jan $25/30 bull call spread on the ultra-short Nasdaq ETF (SQQQ) at $1,600, which pays $5,000 should the Nasdaq slips – so that's $3,400 of downside added against our open positions.  Once you have profits, you also have a responsibility to protect them!  

Before we Review our open positions, here's a quick look at the ones we've closed:

Our biggest loser, BID, is still a working, open position.  We have 20 of the April $32s still open at $4.30 and we're down $2,600 so that's $1.30 per contract which means we neet to be $5.60 above our $32 strike by April option expirations (15th).  The purpose of these reviews (and it's a habit you should have for all your positions) is to decide whether we are on or off track on our open items and to make adjustments were we're not on track.  

The premise with BID is that their Q2 miss was caused simply because they delayed a major auction a couple of weeks, which happened to put it in July, rather
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A Worrying Set Of Signals


Outside the Box: A Worrying Set Of Signals

By John Mauldin

There is presently a bull market in complacency. There are very few alarm bells going off anywhere; and frankly, in reaction to my own personal complacency, I have my antenna up for whatever it is I might be missing that would indicate an approaching recession.

It was very easy to call the last two recessions well in advance because we had inverted yield curves. In the US at least, that phenomenon has a perfect track record of predicting recessions. The problem now is that, with the Federal Reserve holding the short end of the curve at the zero bound, there is no way we can get an inverted yield curve, come hell or high water. For the record, inverted yield curves do not cause recessions, they simply indicate that something is seriously out of whack with the economy. Typically, a recession shows up three to four quarters later.

I know from my correspondence and conversations that I am not the only one who is concerned with the general complacency in the markets. But then, we’ve had this “bull market in complacency” for two years and things have generally improved, albeit at a slower pace in the current quarter.

With that background in mind, the generally bullish team at GaveKal has published two short essays with a rather negative, if not ominous, tone. Given that we are entering the month of October, known for market turbulence, I thought I would make these essays this week’s Outside the Box. One is from Pierre Gave, and the other is from Charles Gave. It is not terribly surprising to me that Charles can get bearish, but Pierre is usually a rather optimistic person, as is the rest of the team.

I was in Toronto for two back-to-back speeches before rushing back home this morning. I hope you’re having a great week. So now, remove sharp objects from your vicinity and peruse this week’s Outside the Box.

Your enjoying the cooler weather analyst,

John Mauldin, Editor
Outside the Box 

A Worrying Set Of Signals

By Pierre Gave
Sept. 28, 2015

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Volkswagen: A Decade Of Deception – Full Chronology

Courtesy of ZeroHedge. View original post here.

The scandal swirling around Germany's largest listed company had its beginnings in an attempt to crack the U.S. market, the missing link in VW's global footprint. But, as Handelsblatt details, what began as expansion ended in deception (piecing together the events that led up to the scandal, based on the facts as they are currently known).

Handelsblatt reports,

Volkswagen, the world’s largest automaker, has been brought to its knees by the emissions cheating scandal. The company’s share price has been virtually halved, its reputation is in tatters, customers are furious and employees are distraught.

Handelsblatt pieces together the events that led up to the scandal, based on the facts as they are currently known.

The following chronology is based on the work of six reporters and correspondents, who analyzed corporate documents and spoke to many of the people involved.

Chapter 1: The Big Plan is Hatched in Wolfsburg

February 2005

Wolfgang Bernhard becomes head of the group’s core VW brand and, with the help of CEO Bernd Pischetsrieder, begins developing a new engine that will work with “common rail injection.” The new engine is to be used above all in the United States, where VW wants to start growing again. The group hopes that diesel engines, which are more economical and accelerate quickly, will help it gain ground against U.S. and Japanese rivals. There is one problem, however: The U.S. authorities have the strictest environmental standards.

May 2005

Mr. Bernhard entrusts the new project to Rudolf Krebs, a developer at VW’s Audi brand. It quickly becomes apparent that it will be impossible to comply with U.S. emissions standards using current technology. Their solution is “adblue,” a technology used by German carmaker Daimler. Developers at VW and Audi are strongly opposed to the use of “adblue” in the planned engine, which later will come to be known as the EA 189, the engine containing the emissions cheating device. Mr. Bernhard is undeterred and presses on with plans for the new engine to incorporate “adblue” and common rail injection.

Fall 2006

The first prototype is tested in South Africa. Martin Winterkorn,…
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Fedapalooza Friday – 6 Fed Speakers Flap the Markets

What are these people so terrified of?

Clearly the markets are not allowed to have even a normal correction before the Central Banksters leap in with more stimulus.  This morning, China stepped up their game by directing their banks to "support" infrastructure projects (more empty cities and airports will fix everything!) with a new round of bond issues.  The China Development Bank and Export-Import Bank of China have received additional funding from the State Administration for Foreign Exchange (SAFE) for the same purpose.

The Chinese Government is even showering love on the casino operators in Macau pledging to introduce more policies this year to support the city.  Government support could include allowing more mainland Chinese cities to offer individual visas, and introducing multi-entry permits to make it easier for people to gamble.  

To support firms, the government will expand tax breaks and tax advantages now granted small firms to larger firms as well. In addition, incentives to engage in R&D activity will be increased and broadened. The government also hopes to increase foreign trade through cuts in certain import and export duties.  Unfortunately, all this is just putting a band-aid on a severed limb as the Corporate Debt situation in China is in a full-fledged melt-down:

This week, Macquarie released a must-read report titled "Further deterioration in China’s corporate debt coverage", in which the Australian bank looks at the Chinese corporate debt bubble, not in terms of net leverage, or debt/free cash flow, but bottom-up, in terms of corporate interest coverage, or rather the inverse: the ratio of interest expense to operating profit.  With good reason, Macquarie focuses on the number of companies with "uncovered debt", or those which can't even cover a full year of interest expense with profit.

Image result for danger chinese characterAs noted by Zero Hedge:  It looks at the bond prospectuses of 780 companies and finds that there is about CNY5 trillion in total debt, mostly spread among Mining, Smelting & Material and Infrastructure companies, which belongs to companies that have a Interest/EBIT ratio > 100%, or as western credit analysts would
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Can The 4th Quarter Save 140-Year “Year 5″ Streak In Stocks?

Courtesy of Dana Lyons

4th quarters in years ending in “5″ have typically been big…but will it be enough to save 140-year streak of positive “year 5′s”?

Way back on January 3, we posted a note on an interesting and unusual streak. Using the S&P 500 (and the S&P Composite from Robert Shiller, pre-1950), every year ending in a “5″ has posted a positive return since 1875. In other words, the last 13 "5″ years have left stock investors “high-fiveing” each other.

We will say right off the bat that, no, we do not, nor do we recommend basing one’s investment approach on this phenomenon. It is likely mainly due to coincidence, with a healthy dose of positive Presidential Cycle “Year 3″ tailwind mixed in for several of the years. Nevertheless, it is a consistent and compelling track record.

Of course we had to jinx it. At least the streak is in serious jeopardy at the moment, with the S&P 500 down roughly 8% going into the 4th quarter.


The S&P 500 needs to close the year above 2058.90 to avoid breaking the 140-year old streak. That’s a gain of over 8% from current levels. A pretty tall task for the upcoming 4th quarter, huh? Actually, according to today’s Chart Of The Day, all it would take is an average “5″ year 4th quarter to close the year positively.

We looked at the performance of the Dow Jones Industrial Average (we have more confidence in that quarterly data than the S&P) in the 4th quarter of every “5″ year since 1900. As it turns out, all 11 of the years have displayed positive performance, with an impressive +10.3% average return.


As the chart shows, the positively skewed performance is not the result of any “outlier”-type years either. One may argue that there are technically 2 outlier years in 1905 and 1985 (I like to chalk 1985 up to the Bears winning Super Bowl XX…but that’s probably just another coincidence), at +18.3% and +16.4%, respectively. However, the majority of the years (6) saw 4th quarter returns between +4.2% and +9.5%. So the consistency of this phenomenon has been impressive.

Again, we are not trying to claim that there is something magical about year “5′s”. Nor are…
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Thrilling Thursday – Thrusting Futures Give Us Another Chance to Short!

Everything is proceeding as I have foreseen.  

We drew the S&P bounce chart for you yesterday and we said we expected a run to our strong bounce line at 1,910 from 1,877,75 at the time.  The long play paid off at $50 per point, per contract for a lovely $1,612.50 per contract gain (you're welcome) and this morning, in our Live Member Chat Room as well as the Chat in our Options Opportunity Portfolio, we took advantage of the overshoot to 1,924 (also noted on yesterday's chart) to short the S&P again and, as you can see, that's paying off nicely already

We don't officially trade Futures in the OOP but, once in a while, I'll throw a pick out there along with our usual options trading.  MU was our most recent long position and they release earnings after the close so I can't tell you what our play was because it's still gettable for our Members but tomorrow I'll tell you how well it went. 

Overall, we are pretty sure this "rally" is fake, Fake, FAKE!!! and that's how we're playing it so expect us to be adjusting our hedges and cashing in some longs as we get ready for what could be a major leg down in the markets.  For those of you who haven't been following along and aren't well-prepared for a market downturn, I refer you to my weekend post: "Hedging For Disaster – Now, Are You Ready To Listen? "

As you can see from Declan's SPX chart (full post at Chart School) the S&P needs to get back over 2,020 just to get back to where we bounced after the Aug 24 disaster and that was a VERY QUICK (2-day) recovery to 1,993.  Today is day 2 of bounce 2 and are we at 1,993?  No, we are not.  

Image result for kinetic energy formulaTherefore, this bounce is WEAKER than the last bounce and, much like a bouncing ball that's losing it's kinetic energy, the S&P 500 is losing it's energy as gravity begins to take it's toll (see the classic "Stock Market Physics" for more on how this works).  For
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Phil’s Stock World Weekly Trading Webinar – 9-29-15

Watch Phil's Weekly Trading Webinar (9-29-15); over at YouTube, you can subscribe to the PSW channel. 

Major topics include: the Nasdaq chart, 5% rule, Japan's debt (250% of GDP), market's bounce, gold, money supplies, government shutdowns (are the republicans that crazy?), S&P, socialism, capitalism, end of the month market & LL, AAPL, MU trades. 

Content time spots 

  • 1:49 Nasdaq chart & 5% Rule
  • 4:30 Fibonacci – progressions and growth, in nature, include contractions.  Stocks act like living things – growing and contracting and growing again. The 5% rule is based on the principles of nature and psychology (our desire to round numbers). Traders behave according to natural tendendies, so stocks do too. Discussion of the big charts, Nasdaq chart analysis. 
  • 12:00 The problem with the stimulus which has pushed stocks higher over the recent years. How the Fed increases its balance sheet. The Fed's big balance sheet is going to have to be unwound at some point. 
  • 17:00 Are we in the "end game" like Japan? Japan is in debt by 250% of its GDP. Fooling people. You can fool some of the people all of the time. But you can't fool most of the people all of the time. 
  • 20:30 Nasdaq 100 chart shows weak bounce line this morning.
  • 24:50 S&P Chart: weak bounce line.
  • 29:00 Gold and printing more money. Phil likes gold because they keep printing more money into circulation. So the amount of money goes up but the amount of gold does not. 
  • 37:00 Money supply has tripled: the amount of money in circulation has increased 200% since the financial crisis. But the turnover ratio--the velocity of money--has steadily declined. Rich people now get more money directly, with less circulation through the economy. Directly or after circulating, money ends up with the banks. Policies, like QE, which hand money directly to rich people decrease the velocity of money. Anything the puts more money into circulation is good for gold and silver. 
  • 46:20 Government shutdowns. There's a bill going to House for funding till December. Are the republicans crazy enough to let the government shut down?
  • 48:45 Nasdaq and S&P 500: favorites shorts. Some companies are still very

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Zero Hedge

Silver & Crude Are Soaring

Courtesy of ZeroHedge. View original post here.

Submitted by Tyler Durden.

While gold remains unchanged, silver prices are surging higher this morning as crude oil jumps supposedly on geopolitical tensions...

but technical resistance looks key...

Silver is breaking above its 100-day moving-average and Crude is pulling
away from its 50-day moving average (after being glued to it for a

Charts: Bloomberg


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Kimble Charting Solutions

Indicator triggers first time since 2000, “Threats & Opportunities” that follow

Courtesy of Chris Kimble.

A “Performance Indicator” with a very good track record, just sent an alert, for the first time since the 2000 highs.

Good friend and market strategist Ryan Detrick and I will be discussing “Opportunities” that follow when our 125/5 Indicator gets triggered.

Ryan and I will be conducting a FREE Webinar this Wednesday at 5 PM eastern. If you haven’t signed up yet, you can by CLICKING HERE

One of the many things we will be discussing is how should one construct a portfolio when the 125/5 indicator gets triggered and the “Th...

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Phil's Favorites

Why Are Mules Stubborn? Why Can't Blind Jackasses See?

Courtesy of Mish.

Here's my theoretical question for the day: Why are mules stubborn, and why can't blind jackasses see?

I ask that question in regards to a few recent news articles. One is on Japan, one the US, and one on emerging markets with various overlaps in between.

Let's start with Japan.

Brink of "Technical" Recession

The Financial Times reports Japan on Brink of Technical Recession. Japan is on the verge of a technical recession after data on industrial production raised the prospect of a second consecutive quarter of negative growth.  Industrial production for August — a crucial input into gross domestic product — unexpectedly fell by 0.5...

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Swing trading portfolio - week of October 5th, 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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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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Market News

News You Can Use From Phil's Stock World


Financial Markets and Economy

Taking Intelligent Risks: How To Stay In The Trading Game (Trader Feed)

You have to risk money to make money.  You have to make sure you don't risk so much money that you can lose your stake and go out of business as a trader.  Bet too little and you never make a good return on your capital.  Bet too much and you court career risks.  So much of trading success boils down to taking intelligent risks.

Here is a useful calculation tool that can tell you the probability of hitting a drawdown threshold.  


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Chart School

SP500 Wyckoff Review

Courtesy of Read the Ticker.

Review of the SP500, pre Oct 2015, fire fighting the technical damage.

More from RTT Tv

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

Investing Quote...

.."Your goals are to select only stocks that move soonest, fastest and farthest in bull or bear markets. Limited losses and let profits run."..

Richard D Wyckoff

..“Don’t try to buy at the bottom and sell at the top. It can’t be done except by liars.”..


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Sector Detector: No rate hike translates into heightened wall of worry

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

Courtesy of Sabrient Systems and Gradient Analytics

The Fed’s decision to not raise the fed funds rate at this time was ultimately taken by the market as a no-confidence vote on our economic health, which just added to the fear and uncertainty that was already present. Rather than cheering the decision, market participants took the initial euphoric rally as a selling opportunity, and the proverbial wall of worry grew a bit higher. Nevertheless, keep in mind that markets prefer to climb a wall of worry rather than ride a crowded bandwagon, and I continue to envision higher levels for the markets after further backing-and-filling and testing of support levels (perhaps even including the August lows).


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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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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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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 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.

Market Shadows >>