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Posts Tagged ‘Durable Goods’

Whipsaw Wednesday – Apple Today Keeps the Fed at Bay

QQQ WEEKLY Yay AAPL!

A meteoric 10% rise pre-market is being celebrated by the Global markets even though it's really only part of the way back to the $644 high that was, very recently, supposed to be a stepping stone on the way to $1,000.  Are we really going to get all excited just because AAPL's earnings didn't suck?  That seems kind of silly as I'm pretty sure they were never going to get to $1,000 by just earning $10 a share per quarter, were they?  

I have nothing bad to say about AAPL.  We were bearish on them at $640 but $550 was our buy target and we didn't take direct action on AAPL yesterday as we were worried they might disappoint so our 1:31 bullish trade idea for Members was the QQQ June $60/63 bull call spread at $2.35 and those should be well on their way to $3 this morning as the Qs are up 2% to $66 pre-market already.  

I mentioned in yesterday's post that we had already played TQQQ (ultra-long Nasdaq) the day before and that one was the more aggressive May $103/110 bull call spread at $4, selling ISRG Jan $350 puts for $4.40 for a net .40 credit on the $10 spread.  Any offset would do, of course but we REALLY wouldn't mind owning ISRG for $350 if it goes on sale (now $560) but, if not, we'll take the free money.  As a 3x ultra, TQQQ will be up 6% this morning, already at our $110 goal and, if they can hold it, we're looking at a very nice 150% gain on just the bull spread with a 2,600% gain on the full spread – either way, not a bad way to play!  

We had also taken the QQQ MAY $63/66 bull call spread at $1.90 on Monday and that deal was so good we didn't feel we needed an offset.  That's the difference between catching the bottom, like we did on Monday and chasing a run, as we did with the Qs on Tuesday – the rewards of being contrarian investors!

One trade that may not be going well for us was the AAPL weekly $575 calls, which we bought for $20.75 against the sale of the May $590s for $22 for a net $1.25 credit.  We didn't think AAPL would pop $600 so fast, so we're a…
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Technical Thursday – The Needle and the Damage Done

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I’ve seen the needle
and the damage done
A little part of it in everyone
But every junkie’s
like a settin’ sun
. - Neil Young

Come on Bennie, give us another hit!

We’re hurting man, we need the good stuff.  The markets love to get high and, just when we thought the trip was never going to end – we crash hard!  Big Ben and his Central Banking buddies fed our commodity addiction with a flow of easy money and the speculators got so hooked that they have now overdosed and the price of commodities is now killing the host (the Global Economy).  

Gee, who could have ever seen that coming?    

Oh yeah, right, it was me.  Well, very good then…  I guess.  There’s nothing like a good correction to make some fast money.  In yesterday’s post (and Tuesday’s) I mentioned our TZA and EDZ hedges and thank goodness we dumped XLE as they flew back to $78 on the oil madness (more on that later).  In yesterday morning’s Alert to Members we added IWM $83 puts at $3 and they finished the day at $3.93 (up 31%) but we were done with them earlier as we flipped bullish when they pulled back to $3.75 and grabbed the IWM weekly $80 calls at 1:03 at .66 and we flipped out of those at .93 (up 40%) for a nice, quick gain.

We also lost .20 on an SSO trade, trying to catch one more bear wave that didn’t come but, on the whole – Wheeeeeeeeeeeeeee!   This is the best ride EVER!!!  We love a volatile market, especially when it gooses the VIX (something we were also long on) as that gives us better and better prices for the options we sell to suckers who think they are smarter than the market.  Yes, we buy them too – but look how fast we dump them.  Options are great for momentum trading and for controlled leverage but the REAL MONEY is made BEING THE HOUSE – not the gambler and what we really love to do is SELL options, not buy them.  

When the VIX is low, selling options is much less fun but, when the VIX goes up, so does the amount of money people will pay us
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Durable (Not So) Goods

Durable (Not So) Goods

Courtesy of Jake at Econompic Data

I apologize in advance for the title… it’s a Friday and I’m in a weird mood. WSJ details:

Demand for U.S. manufactured durable goods tumbled more than expected in August, held back by steep drops in airplanes and cars.

Durable-goods orders declined by 1.3% to a seasonally adjusted $191.17 billion, the Commerce Department said Friday. This is the biggest drop since August 2009.

Economists surveyed by Dow Jones Newswires expected a 1.0% decline. Friday’s report was mixed, as there were gains in machinery, computers and fabricated metal products. Also, a barometer of capital spending by businesses rose; orders for nondefense capital goods excluding aircraft increased by 4.1%.

Still, overall transportation equipment orders dropped 10.3% in August — restrained by a 40.3% decline in orders for nondefense aircraft and parts. Motor vehicles and parts were also down, falling 4.4%.

August was not as bad as the headline figure would indicate… without non-defense aircraft, durable goods were up 0.6% and without all transportation, durable goods were up 2%.

HOWEVER, the overall trend is ugly with the three month change in durable goods new orders down -0.8% and only two categories showing growth (electronics [thanks Apple!] and fabricated metals).


 

Source: Census 


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Fed Speak Friday – Volcker, Lacker and Ben Batting 1, 2, 3

INSERT DESCRIPTIONWhat a fun day for debate!

Former Fed Chair, Paul Volcker went way off-script in Chicago yesterday and "moved unsparingly from banks to regulators to business schools to the Fed to money-market funds during his luncheon speech.  He praised the new financial overhaul law, but said the system remained at risk because it is subject to future “judgments” of individual regulators, who he said would be relentlessly lobbied by banks and politicians to soften the rules."

This is a plea for structural changes in markets and market regulation,” he said at one point.  He also had some great quotes:

 Banking — Investment banks became “trading machines instead of investment banks [leading to] encroachment on the territory of commercial banks, and commercial banks encroached on the territory of others in a way that couldn’t easily be managed by the old supervisory system.”

Financial system — “The financial system is broken. We can use that term in late 2008, and I think it’s fair to still use the term unfortunately. We know that parts of it are absolutely broken, like the mortgage market which only happens to be the most important part of our capital markets [and has] become a subsidiary of the U.S. government.”

 Risk management — “Markets that are prone to excesses in one direction or another are not simply managed under the assumption that we can assume that everybody follows a normal distribution curve. Normal distribution curves — if I would submit to you — do not exist in financial markets. Its not that they are fat tails, they don’t exist. I keep hearing about fat tails, and Jesus, it’s only supposed to occur every 100 years, and it appears every 10 years.”

The recession — “It’s so difficult to get out of this recession because of the basic disequilibrium in the real economy.”

This afternoon, Richmond Fed President Jeffrey Lacker will speak in Kentucky (his hometown) on "Reflections on Economics, Policy and Financial Crisis!" and it always makes me nervous when Fed Presidents put exclamation marks on the word "crisis" so we’ll be paying attention to that one.  After market hours, at 4:30, Uncle Ben comes to the plate with "Implications of the Financial Crisis for Economics," which sounds like a snoozer but that’s three Fed guys in a row saying "crisis" in the same day – I don’t like it!  

I was bearish yesterday morning but we bottomed out earlier than I thought and I…
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Philly Fed Manufacturing Index Barely Positive, Future Expectations Overly Optimistic

Philly Fed Manufacturing Index Barely Positive, Future Expectations Overly Optimistic

Courtesy of Mish

The Philly Fed manufacturing index slowed for a second consecutive month and is nearly, but not quite in contraction. New orders and prices received are already in contraction.

Please consider the latest Philly Fed Business Outlook Survey.

Results from the Business Outlook Survey suggest that regional manufacturing activity continues to expand in July but has slowed over the past two months.

Large Gap Between Current Conditions and Expectations 6 Months from Now

History shows gaps narrow over time and most of the time are in sync, except at turning points.

The key question which we will get to in a minute is "Will the gap narrow by future expectations falling or current conditions rising?"

Philly Fed Components

click on chart for sharper image

Note that prices received is in contraction for a second consecutive month. That is not good for profits to say the least. Also note that new orders are falling. That is also not good for profits.

Yet, the overall diffusion index is 5.1 now vs. +25.0 six months from now, new orders expectations -4.3 now vs. 17.9 six months from now, and prices received -6.5 now vs. 10.1 six months from now.

Also note that Employees and Workweek were both in contraction last month but are now barely positive with expectations higher again.

Where To From Here?

If manufactures are ramping up production, even modestly, in expectations for a better second half, they are going to regret it.

Data suggests durable goods sales are about to collapse.

I made the case for a significant manufacturing slowdown in Expect Second-Half Housing and Durable Goods Crash. Please take a look.

Manufacturers may be more optimistic six months from now, but consumer attitudes suggest something dramatically different. Ramping up production is the wrong thing to do.

Mike "Mish" Shedlock


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“Nacent” Recovery or “Nacent” Economic Collapse?

"Nacent" Recovery or "Nacent" Economic Collapse?

Courtesy of Mish 

Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke is one of the best contrarian indicators one could possibly find. Yesterday, Bernanke told the House Financial Services Committee that the U.S. economy is in a “nascent” recovery.

Given his historical track record of complete failure on matters like housing, the recession, and jobs, his yapping about the “nascent” recovery suggests the very best we can expect is for the recovery to stall, and more likely enter a double dip recession if not completely collapse.

Destroyed Rural Landscape After Storm

Unexpectedly Bad News

Let’s recap some recent "unexpected" bad news.

Durable Goods "Unexpectedly" Drops

Please consider Equipment Demand Slows to Start 2010 

Orders for durable goods excluding transportation unexpectedly fell 0.6 percent, the most since August, while a measure of bookings for business equipment showed its biggest decrease in nine months, the Commerce Department in Washington said. The Labor Department said new claims for unemployment insurance rose to a three-month high.

Factories may be taking a pause to gauge demand after boosting production in the second half of 2009 to replenish inventories. Reports earlier this week showed weaker consumer sentiment and home sales, underscoring Federal Reserve Chairman Ben S. Bernanke’s view that the recovery is “nascent” and still requires interest rates near zero.

“There’s no reason to think this is the start of a double-dip — some back and fill is standard operating procedure in recoveries,” Chris Low, chief economist at FTN Financial in New York, said in an e-mail to clients. “Rising jobless claims, weaker orders and falling consumer confidence suggest the economy is retrenching in the first half of the first quarter.”

Happy Talk On Durable Goods

Just take a look at that happy talk. There is every reason to think this may be the start of a double-dip recession. All we have seen is inventory replenishment, government spending, and various stimulus measures like cash-for-clunkers and housing tax credits that have withered on the vine.

Durable Goods Details

  • Orders for non-defense capital goods excluding aircraft, a proxy for future business spending, fell 2.9 percent last month, the biggest drop since April 2009.
  • Orders for machinery slumped 9.7 percent in January, the most in a year.
  • Orders for motor vehicles and parts dropped 2.2 percent in January after a 5.5 percent gain.
  • The big bright spot was Boeing received orders for 59 aircraft


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Durables Goods – Oops

Durables Goods – Oops

Courtesy of Karl Denninger at The Market Ticker 

Girl suspended horizontally in air, side view

Oops…..

New orders for manufactured durable goods in January increased $5.2 billion or 3.0 percent to $175.7 billion, the U.S. Census Bureau announced today. This was the second consecutive monthly increase and followed a 1.9 percent December increase. Excluding transportation, new orders decreased 0.6 percent. Excluding defense, new orders increased 1.6 percent.

Uh huh.

Ex-transports it’s down.

Internals are not all that good either.  Inventory on computers and electronics are being rapidly depleted – manufacturers (despite the BS claims of the media) are NOT replenishing stock.  Take the so-called "pumping" and stuff it.

Not-seasonally-adjusted new orders and shipments are down significantly.  Since most Christmas "stuff" is ordered and shipped in advance of December, this isn’t very positive at all.

Most important in the "new orders" column is the decrease in computers and electronic components.  Remember, we keep hearing how wonderful it has been in earnings reports.  Well, if that’s so, then explain the decrease from 31,577 to 23,146 in new orders month/over/month – that is almost a THIRTY PERCENT decrease!

Someone’s been lying.

It’s across the board too – not just computers, but also the subindex for communications equipment.  NOT GOOD.

This is a leading indicator for hiring activity folks.  I’ve harped on it before and will keep doing so.  New employees = more computers and cell phones.  If you’re not seeing it there (and you’re not) then the entire premise of "a recovering employment picture" is absolute crap.

Best-a-luck with that "recovery" thesis folks. 


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Durable Goods “Mistake” Or FRAUD?

Durable Goods "Mistake" Or FRAUD?

Courtesy of Karl Denninger at The Market Ticker

Handcuffed businessman holding credit cards

On January 5th the durables report for November was ‘released’.

It showed a 0.2% increase.  I didn’t write on it at the time, as it didn’t appear to be particularly consequential.  The report, of course, came in the middle of the first-week January market rally.

But now, in the dark of night, the number has been revised – to a decrease of 0.7%.  The reason is a claimed "statistical error."

This, by the way, should have been obvious from the retail sales report, which I did write on.

Here’s the ugly – the Census’ link to the report is now listed as missing (that is, intentionally removed!) and what’s worse the link they refer you to, the "Historical M3 Releasesdoes not have the corrected November data – it only has releases through October on it.

That is, November’s report has disappeared. 

No, the "historical" tab doesn’t have it either.  Attempting to retrieve it off the link in Google’s search returns a "not currently available, see historical" message – but it’s not there.

You would think that such an "error" would result in an immediate press release by Census identifying the cause of the error and a corrected report, along with CNBS and the rest of "ToutTV" talking about how this "mistake" happened and alerting investors to the fact that they had made decisions based on "mistaken" information and in fact durables had suffered a second sequential decline.

YOU WOULD BE WRONG.

Are we now down to rank fraud in "data releases" from our government, revised in the dark of night without public notice or press release, with the agencies claiming "statistical error"?

Folks, honest errors are immediately admitted to when discovered and disseminated to all of the people who the government or agency knows relies on these figures for economic decisions.

But when "errors" are less than honest the person or agency committing them attempts to hide the evidence instead of admitting to and publicly exposing their mistake.

You decide.

 


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Durable Goods “Surprises” to Downside

Durable Goods "Surprises" to Downside

Courtesy of Jake at Econompic Data

We noted last month that the jump in July durable goods came from a spike in commercial plane purchases, thus no surprise here that durable goods came full circle. Thus our surprise that "real" reporters and/or "real" analysts were "surprised".

ABC news reports:

New orders for long-lasting U.S. manufactured goods fell unexpectedly in August, dropping by their biggest margin in seven months, following a plunge in commercial aircraft orders, the government reported on Friday.

The Commerce Department said durable goods orders tumbled 2.4 percent, the largest decline since January, after rising by a revised 4.8 percent in July.

Analysts polled by Reuters forecast orders rising 0.5 percent in August. Compared with the same period last year, new orders were down 24.9 percent.

durable goods, new orders

Source: Census

 


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Friday – If Our Goods Are Not Durable, Our Markets Won’t Be Either

mhp,We have our Durable Goods report for August today at 10am.

There are many indications that Durable Goods may miss the high expectations of a 1.2% increase, especially the anticipated 0.7% mark ex-autos (Cash for Clunkers) and, no matter what, it will be a far cry from the 5.1% increase we posted in July, when the car-buying frenzy began.  We’ve been discussing shipping issues – unless they have found a way to have major appliances walk to your home on their own, there simply isn’t enough shipping and trucking activity to support a big number.  Also, the GDP report, retail sales report, consumer surveys and BBY earnings all indicated that people were just not all hyped up about getting a new washing machine this year

It was a strong July Durable Goods report that launched this leg of the rally on September 2nd.  We at Philstockworld, who actually read the damn reports, noticed that virtually the ENTIRE gain for the month of July was due to a MASSIVE 107% increase in aircraft orders for the month but apparently none of the other analysts seemed to care and those same analysts will be shocked today when pretty much the exact same thing happens as happens after every other major spike in durable goods.  I don’t have to tell you, we have a chart:

 

See – this stuff isn’t hard…  How many times in the past two years have we had two big up months in a row?  Zero (0).  How many times have we had reversals that were as large or larger than the prior positive month?  Five (5).  If I were a betting man (and we are, since we play the markets),  I’d have to put my money on a miss, contrary to the 26 "expert" analysts polled by Bloomberg who forecast more growth.  I could be wrong – gosh, I hope I’m wrong because that would be great for our economy – but after a 10% move up in the markets since our last Durable Goods report, I think I’ll error on the side of caution.  WHR makes a fun short here as you can buy the Jan $80 calls for $3.10 and sell the Nov $75 calls for $3 so it’s net .10 on the spread and, if WHR doesn’t gain almost 10% by November expirations, whatever value left in your Jan calls over .10 is your profit

Also bothering me this morning,…
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Chart School

Joe Friday: This took place in 1987, 2000 and Now

Courtesy of Doug Short.

Advisor Perspectives welcomes guest contributions. The views presented here do not necessarily represent those of Advisor Perspectives.

The lower section of the chart below measures five-year rolling performance of the S&P 500. This great chart comes from Shortsideoflong.com.

In the past 50-years, five-year rallies of 170% or more have only taken place in 1987 and 2000.


 


Click for a larger image ...

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Zero Hedge

Obama Administration Encouraged Insider Trading

Courtesy of ZeroHedge. View original post here.

Submitted by Tyler Durden.

Back in 2011, many people were outraged when it was revealed that two months before the US Treasury pushed the insolvent GSEs into bankruptcy, then Treasury Secretary, Goldman alum Hank Paulson held a secret meeting with various hedge funds (most of them headed by Goldman alumni themselves) in which he gave them advance warning about the imminent bankruptcy, and allowing them to trade appropriately on material, and certainly non-public information.

Since then the general population has gotten far more used to encouraged criminal activity and facilitated insider tra...



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Rovi Announces Sale of MainConcept Businesses

Courtesy of Benzinga.

Related ROVI U.S. Court Of Appeals Sides With Amazon In Rovi Lawsuit Market Wrap For April 8: Markets Bounce Higher As Earnings Season Begins

Rovi Corporation (NASDAQ: ROVI), a global leader in entertainment discovery, announced it has entered into a definitive agreement to sell its DivX and MainConcept businesses. Rovi had previously announced its intent to sell the DivX and MainConcept businesses by the end of the second qua...



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Market Shadows

Canary In the Yen Shaft: $10 trillion JGBs; No Bids!

Two guest authors, David Stockman and long-time contributor John Rubino, write about the current state of Abenomics. 

Canary In the Yen Shaft: $10 trillion JGBs; No Bids!

By  

This one matters a lot. Abenomics was predicated on a lunatic notion—namely, that the economic ills from Japan’s massive debt overhang could be cured by a central bank bond buying spree that was designed to be nearly 3X larger relative to its GDP than that of the Fed. Yet anyone with a modicum of common sense and market...



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Wild Ride For Chipotle

Shares in Chipotle Mexican Grill Inc. (Ticker: CMG) opened higher on Thursday morning, rising more than 6.0% to $589.00, after the restaurant operator reported better than expected first-quarter sales ahead of the opening bell. But, the stock began to falter just before lunchtime on concerns the burrito-maker will increase menu prices for the first time in three years. The price of Chipotle’s shares have since fallen into negative territory and currently trade down 3.5% on the session at $532.89 as of 1:50 p.m. ET.

Chart – Shares in Chipotle cool by lunchtime

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Phil's Favorites

The Best of TRB 2014 - Investing and Psychology

 

The Best of TRB 2014 – Investing and Psychology

Courtesy of 

This week I’m in Disney World with the family, our first proper vacation all together in years. As such, I’m off the grid and away from computers of any kind (I’m trying to stay married, you guys). But while I’m gone, I’ve left you some stuff to catch up on…

These were the biggest posts – as read and shared by you – during the first quarter of this year. The theme of today’s collection is good investing and understanding the psychological forces at work when we commit capital. No matter how long I’m doing this...



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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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Sabrient

What the Market Wants: Positive News and Stocks at Bargain Prices

Courtesy of David Brown, Sabrient Systems and Gradient Analytics

Last week’s market performance was nasty again, especially for the Small-cap Growth style/cap, down 4%.  Large-caps faired the best, losing only 2.7%.  That’s ugly and today’s market seemed likely to be uglier today with escalating tensions over the weekend in Ukraine. 

But once again, positive economic trumped the beating of the war drums. Retail Sales jumped up 1.1% over a projected 0.8% and last month’s tepid 0.3%, which was revised up to 0.7%.  While autos led, sales were up solidly overall.  Business inventories were about as expected with a positive tone.  Citigroup (C) handily beat estimates to add to the morning’s surprises.  As a result, the market was positive through most of the day, led by the DJI, up 0.91%, and the S&P 500, up 0.82%.  NASDAQ had a less...



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Digital Currencies

Facebook Takes Life Seriously and Moves To Create Its Own Virtual Currency, Increases UltraCoin Valuation Significantly

Courtesy of ZeroHedge. View original post here.

Submitted by Reggie Middleton.

The Financial Times reports:

[Facebook] The social network is only weeks away from obtaining regulatory approval in Ireland for a service that would allow its users to store money on Facebook and use it to pay and exchange money with others, according to several people involved in the process. 

The authorisation from Ireland’s central bank to become an “e-money” institution would allow ...



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OpTrader

Swing trading portfolio - week of April 14th 2014

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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Stock World Weekly

Stock World Weekly

Newsletter writers are available to chat with Members regarding topics presented in SWW, comments are found below each post.

Here is the new Stock World Weekly. Please sign in with your user name and password, or sign up for a free trial to Stock World Weekly. Click here. 

Chart by Paul Price.

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Promotions

See Live Demo Of This Google-Like Trade Algorithm

I just wanted to be sure you saw this.  There’s a ‘live’ training webinar this Thursday, March 27th at Noon or 9:00 pm ET.

If GOOGLE, the NSA, and Steve Jobs all got together in a room with the task of building a tremendously accurate trading algorithm… it wouldn’t just be any ordinary system… it’d be the greatest trading algorithm in the world.

Well, I hate to break it to you though… they never got around to building it, but my friends at Market Tamer did.

Follow this link to register for their training webinar where they’ll demonstrate the tested and proven Algorithm powered by the same technological principles that have made GOOGLE the #1 search engine on the planet!

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Pharmboy

Here We Go Again - Pharma & Biotechs 2014

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

Ladies and Gentlemen, hobos and tramps,
Cross-eyed mosquitoes, and Bow-legged ants,
I come before you, To stand behind you,
To tell you something, I know nothing about.

And so the circus begins in Union Square, San Francisco for this weeks JP Morgan Healthcare Conference.  Will the momentum from 2013, which carried the S&P Spider Biotech ETF to all time highs, carry on in 2014?  The Biotech ETF beat the S&P by better than 3 points.

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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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