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Forex Archives | Page 3 of 16 | Elliott Wave Analytics

  • Brexit’s Big Loser: Japan?
    By on July 2, 2016 | No Comments  Comments
    One of the first results of Britain’s voting to leave the European Union was a sharply lower pound. Which means the UK is now winning the currency war. Henceforth its exports will be cheaper around the world, enabling its major companies to sell more stuff, make more money and hire more people. In...
  • A New Balance Of Power In The Gold Market
    By on June 25, 2016 | No Comments  Comments
    Gold analyst Michael Ballanger just posted an article noting how much things have changed — perhaps for the better — in the gold market. Here’s an excerpt: Commercial Traders Have Just Gone Over the Top (24hGold) – With Friday’s Commitment of Traders Report, the ridiculous has just metast...
  • Big Names Are Bailing…
    By on June 16, 2016 | No Comments  Comments
    The list of heavy hitters who are saying bad things about this world and its financial markets — while acting aggressively on their pessimism — is growing to alarming proportions. A few examples: Stan Druckenmiller: The bull market is exhausted; move to gold (MineWeb) – Legendary investor Sta...
  • Junior Precious Metals Miners: Go With Who You Know
    By on June 11, 2016 | No Comments  Comments
    The first few months of this year gave a little taste of what’s to come for the junior precious metals miners, if this is indeed the start of a new gold/silver bull market. Some sample charts: There were dozens more like this, obscure little miners that soared when investors concluded that mayb...
  • Japan First To Panic, Won’t Be The Last…
    By on June 11, 2016 | No Comments  Comments
    The most widely-reported result of the recent G-7 meeting was Japan’s attempt to convince the other major economies to admit that a crisis is imminent and take appropriately radical steps. The response seems to have been a bunch of blank stares. As India’s Business Standard noted: G7 pact offer...
  • Unintended Consequences – Part 2: Easy Money = ...
    By on June 8, 2016 | No Comments  Comments
    It’s unclear what China was thinking when it was borrowed all those trillions to quadruple its capacity to make steel, cement and other basic industrial products. There’s no record of it checking in with the other countries that have such industries to see if a sudden surge of cheap imports was ...
  • Coming Gold Mining Buy-Out Binge: A Mixed Blessing
    By on May 26, 2016 | No Comments  Comments
    For gold bugs, this is a good news/bad news story. Say you’re one of the many people who bought junior gold and silver mining stocks a few years ago — and then watched in horror as they fell day after day, week after week, finally settling at pennies on your dollar. Then, just as they seem to be...
  • With Tech Tanking, Can Anything Save The System?
    By on May 6, 2016 | No Comments  Comments
    First it was the banks reporting horrendous numbers — largely, we were told, because of their exposure to recently-cratered energy companies. Now it’s Big Tech, which is a much harder thing to explain. The FAANGs (Facebook, Apple, Amazon, Netflix and Google) own their niches and not so long ago ...
  • April 20-27 (Free Event): 50+ Global Markets. 100R...
    By on April 20, 2016 | No Comments  Comments
    Starting at 9 a.m. ET Wednesday, April 20, our friends at Elliott Wave International are “opening the doors” to their entire line of trader-focused Pro Services — free for 7 days — during: Pro Services Open House. EWI Pro Services bring you opportunity-rich, professional-grad...
  • Now We Can Finally Start Buying The Gold Miners
    By on March 14, 2016 | No Comments  Comments
    For most of the past few years it was easy to make the case that precious metals mining stocks were cheap. They’d suffered through an epic bear market, and in some cases were down 90% or more from their 2011 highs. How much more could they fall? But through it all, Sprott Asset Management’s Rick...
  • The Great Unicorn Die-Off: Tech (Sort-Of) Crashes, Mu...
    By on March 10, 2016 | No Comments  Comments
    In good times, Silicon Valley is the kind of place we all fantasize about: Shiny new buildings full of genius techies rollerblading down the halls, eating free gourmet food and growing richer with each financing round. But in bad times it resembles that Florida housing subdivision in The Big Short, ...
  • Epic Battle: Hedge Funds vs China
    By on February 3, 2016 | No Comments  Comments
    George Soros’ successful bet against the British pound back in 1992 remains one of financial history’s epic tales. The short version of the story begins with Britain linking its currency, the pound, to the German deutschmark via the European Exchange Rate Mechanism (ERM). But Britain’s inflati...
  • Higher Interest Rates? Not Next Month, Not Even Next ...
    By on September 19, 2015 | No Comments  Comments
    Not only did the Fed vote to keep interest rates stable yesterday, it did so overwhelmingly — with just as many members apparently favoring lower rates as higher. Now all the people who bought the “rate normalization” promise/threat are backtracking. From today’s Bloomberg: Expecting a Fed ...
  • Euro vs Dollar: See Why Excitement Is Yet To Come
    By on September 8, 2015 | No Comments  Comments
    Stocks and oil weren’t the only markets going berserk last week. Eurodollar, or EURUSD — the world’s biggest and most popular forex market — first rallied 700+ points (or pips) higher and then crashed about 500 pips back to earth, all in a matter of a few days. Watch this new...
  • Currencies Depend on Faith, Gold Doesn’t
    By on July 30, 2015 | No Comments  Comments
    In his July 17th Blog, Let’s Get Real About Gold, author and Wall Street Journal columnist Jason Zweig likened investor interest in gold with the “Pet Rock” craze of the 1970’s, when consumers became convinced that a rock in a box would provide continuous companionship, eleva...
  • China: Major Devaluation Coming
    By on July 29, 2015 | No Comments  Comments
    The whole “market economy” thing is turning out to be a little trickier than China’s dictators expected. To set up the story: After the 2008 crash the country borrowed about $15 trillion (an amount that dwarfs the US Fed’s quantitative easing programs) and spent the proceeds on history’s b...

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