We’ve all seen the speculation section at the end of movies where someone raises money and makes even more money out of it by speculating – in the stock market, in the casinos, etc. When the market has bottomed out, it could happen that you’re in worse shape than when you started, because now you haven’t won any money with the cut.
Now speculating on a lower stock market isn’t a bad thing, but when managed by an investment company where the actual stock capital and securities are managed by a few managers, it’s a huge problem. That’s because there’s one guy running the show (as he did with his company when the market was ‘cheap’) and everyone he’s managed will take a share of the company and hopefully bring it in. So you have a guy running the show (with hugely inflated stocks and a hugely inflated and currently stock portfolio) and you are in the precarious situation of seeing his managers get rich at his expense.
This is also true as he will pay their personal salaries and benefits and there is no evidence that he has been ‘ramped up’ (as it was his actions that pushed market prices up and he could have removed the ‘buy’ option which was let’s say at 5.5% and bought at a lower price)
Because speculating on a lower stock market is also hugely risky as it is impossible to predict what stocks will do, and ‘money under the mattress cannot be traded and no one even particularly understands which company is making the money and how they make it … all on behalf of their employers.
As a result of these risks, those operating as investment companies have to attract large corporations as clients – many of them abroad. Precarious working conditions lead to market manipulation (buying on a bubble to anticipate demand), insider trading (bringing you in and then selling in a crash to make a quick buck) and shady schemes (posting false and illegal stocks in front of them). by … give the tip – don’t even go to listed companies or commodity markets). There have been hundreds of continuity of these incidents and what most people don’t know about futures contracts is that the contracts are unregulated, so invest in futures, not currencies. All this from companies that are unregulated, trading without a voice.
They also do not diversify their balance sheet, but rely on a single sector (lessons from the Ardennes pillars Sam lie and lie and dirty water!).
The only success story is Mike, a student at the University of Toronto and like most college students get engineering degrees and do smart work on the clock … And he got engaged (he doesn’t know the difference) to futures contracts and traders and signed up with something called Capital Funds where you cannot have more than 0.1% of your account. With most firms and their thousands of clients (and the contract) doing insanely risky transactions, most of them go out of business and we wouldn’t be surprised if you or anyone else tried this on a grand scale.
We don’t want them running the show!
ETFs are not the discipline that investors should focus on to protect themselves from the dangers of trading – don’t buy or risk immensely for anything with less than 2% to 3% of your total capital at a time.
You can get shares of ETFs (Structures Evaluation and tally price – also known as Act declare d abundance – you can see a link to the SEC site below) or write an analysis or ask the author if you can create one for him. associated blog with it. Most indexes have a limit or number of shares to buy, usually five with 100 shares each, and carefully sell a certain number of shares (the kind I like – 10 shares or even less is fine, very possible to get those for less than 1,000 shares if they still look reasonably priced). The ETFs are very conservative, trading the market with the low barrel price and never greed.
ETFs are the same as “ single-share closed funds ” that are managed by a fund manager who buys, sells, and buys shares on a US stock exchange. The main difference is that there are no actively managed funds. The shares of Index funds are traded daily on the counter market and are salable at the end of each trading day. The contractual purchasing equipment (ie the shares of the fund) follows the market movement of that day.
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