$MET

Metlife Inc

  • NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE INC.
  • Finance
  • Life/Health Insurance
  • Multi-Line Insurance
  • Finance and Insurance
  • Direct Life Insurance Carriers

PRICE

$65.75 β–Ό-0.68%

Extented Hours

VOLUME

629,703

DAY RANGE

64.6 - 66.42

52 WEEK

53.58 - 72.64

Join Discuss about MET with like-minded investors

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@CarlosH-carvan #ivtrades
2 hours ago

yup.....all time in the last 19 yearsof trading is the same.....The difference in my case is never the perect storm was met

27 Replies 10 πŸ‘ 12 πŸ”₯

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@mzx9 #droscrew
recently

/ES targets met

150 Replies 15 πŸ‘ 6 πŸ”₯

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@trademaster #TradeHouses
recently

By Tom Westbrook SINGAPORE (Reuters) - The dollar slipped on Monday as investors kept up selling pressure, cutting bets on further dollar gains from rising U.S. rates, while turning hopeful that loosening lockdowns in China can help global growth and exporters' currencies. U.S equity futures bounced sharply in the Asia session and pulled the region's risk-sensitive currencies along for the ride, even as Asia's stockmarkets wobbled. [MKTS/GLOB] The Aussie rose 0.5% to $0.7091 and has lifted 3.8% in a week and a half. The kiwi rose 0.8% to $0.6458, a three-week high. [AUD/] "It's a reasonably positive start to the week," said National Australia Bank (OTC:NABZY)'s head of foreign exchange strategy, Ray Attrill. "The U.S. dollar looks, for the time being, to be losing upside momentum," he said, tracking a small rally in U.S. bonds that has driven yields lower in recent sessions. [US/] The euro and yen rose, with the Japanese currency up 0.4% to 127.35 per dollar and the euro up 0.2% at $1.0586 following last week's 1.5% gain on the dollar. The U.S. dollar index, up about 16% to a two-decade high over the 12 months to the middle of May, was down about 0.23% at 102.680 and has lost roughly 2% in a week. The safe-haven Swiss franc rose too, holding on to sharp gains made last week - its best since March 2020 - when it climbed from parity on the dollar to about 0.9716 per dollar. "The dollar may be carving out a peak, given Europe’s resilience to the energy shock and potential easing of lockdowns in China," said Commonwealth Bank of Australia (OTC:CMWAY) strategist Joe Capurso. "Given the type of policy support, we expect investment to rebound faster than consumer spending," he said. "Investment is mining commodity-intensive (and therefore) very positive for commodity currencies such as the Australian dollar and Canadian dollar, in addition to the yuan." CHINA HOPE Shanghai is edging out of lockdown and an unexpectedly big rate cut in China last week has been taken a signal that authorities are going to provide support to a recovery. The city of 25 million expects to lift its city-wide lockdown and return to more normal life from June 1. The yuan had its best week since late 2020 last week and firmed to 6.6844 per dollar on Monday. [CNY/] The Canadian dollar rose for a third straight week last week and was up about 0.4% to C$1.2800 per dollar on Monday. [CAD/] Sterling leapt nearly 2% last week on the back of stronger-than-expected retail data and markets' broader re-think on whether global central banks are really lagging much behind the Federal Reserve. It was last up 0.4% at $1.2546. [GBP/] Geopolitics are in focus in Asia this week as U.S. President Joe Biden tours the region, promoting greater U.S. economic engagement and seeking to push back against China's influence. He met Japan's Prime Minister Fumio Kishida on Monday ahead of meetings with the leaders of India and Australia in Tokyo this week. Australia elected a new government on Saturday, though the market reaction was muted as polls had predicted victory for the centre-left Labor Party and it is not expected to shift the direction or pace of interest rate rises. The Reserve Bank of New Zealand is expected to lift its benchmark cash rate by 50 basis points on Wednesday. U.S. Federal Reserve meeting minutes are also due on Wednesday. ======================================================== Currency bid prices at 0454 GMT Description RIC Last U.S. Close Pct Change YTD Pct High Bid Low Bid Previous Change Session Euro/Dollar $1.0590 $1.0569 +0.21% +0.00% +1.0595 +1.0559 Dollar/Yen 127.4050 127.9100 -0.45% +0.00% +128.0500 +127.2900 Euro/Yen 134.94 135.03 -0.07% +0.00% +135.4900 +134.6700 Dollar/Swiss 0.9717 0.9743 -0.26% +0.00% +0.9751 +0.9713 Sterling/Dollar 1.2545 1.2496 +0.40% +0.00% +1.2553 +1.2482 Dollar/Canadian 1.2801 1.2846 -0.36% +0.00% +1.2842 +1.2794 Aussie/Dollar 0.7090 0.7052 +0.54% +0.00% +0.7098 +0.7046 NZ Dollar/Dollar 0.6455 0.6410 +0.73% +0.00% +0.6467 +0.6400 All spots Tokyo spots Europe spots Volatilities Tokyo Forex market info from BOJ

96 Replies 7 πŸ‘ 12 πŸ”₯

SA
@Salem #Emporos Research
recently

haha yes you sent this to me when we first met

65 Replies 13 πŸ‘ 9 πŸ”₯

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@NoobBot #Crypto4Noobs
recently

Madeira β€˜embraces’ Bitcoin and how the president met Michael Saylor https://cointelegraph.com/news/madeira-embraces-bitcoin-and-how-the-president-met-michael-saylor

130 Replies 15 πŸ‘ 6 πŸ”₯

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@NoobBot #Crypto4Noobs
recently

**@elerianm:** The #FACupFinal has just started.Very best of luck to @ChelseaFC and, especially, @LFC and @MoSalah And may this game be as exciting as the last time these two great teams met in a final (and that was only a few weeks ago)!#liverpool #CHELIV #ChelseaFC #football @premierleague https://t.co/dhMzl6PFss https://twitter.com/elerianm/status/1525503807882395648

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@trademaster #TradeHouses
recently

By Marc Jones LONDON (Reuters) - Shares sank to a 1-1/2 year low on Thursday and the dollar hit its highest in two decades, as fears mounted that fast-rising inflation will drive interest rates higher and bring the global economy to a standstill. Those nerves and a German warning that Russia was now using energy supplies as a "weapon" yanked Europe's top markets down 2% (EU) and left MSCI's index of world shares nearly 20% lower for the year. The global growth-sensitive Australian and New Zealand dollars fell about 0.8% to almost two-year lows. The Chinese yuan slid to a 19-month trough while Europe's worries shoved the euro to its lowest since early 2017.. Nearly all the main volatility gauges were signalling danger. Bitcoin was caught in the fire-sale of risky crypto assets as it fell another 8% to $26,570, having been near $40,000 just a week ago and almost $70,000 last November. "We have had big moves," UBS's UK Chief Investment Officer Caroline Simmons, said referring as well to bond markets and economic expectations. "And when the market falls it does tend to fall quite fast." Tensions were stoked again as Finland confirmed it would apply to join NATO "without delay" in the wake of Russia's invasion of Ukraine, a war that has already had a major economic effect by driving up global energy and food prices. Data on Wednesday had showed U.S. inflation running persistently hot. Headline consumer prices rose 8.3% in April year-on-year, fractionally slower than the 8.5% pace of March, but still above economists' forecasts for 8.1%. U.S. markets had whipsawed after the news, closing sharply lower as Fed rate hike worries took hold again. Futures prices were pointing to another round of 0.2%-0.7% falls for the S&P 500, Nasdaq and Dow Jones Industrial later. [.N] The near 20% drop in MSCI's world stocks index since January is its worst start to a year in recent memory. "We're now very much embedded with at least two further (U.S.) hikes of 50 basis points on the agenda," said Damian Rooney, director of institutional sales at Argonaut in Perth. "I think we probably were delusional six months ago with the rise of U.S. equities on hopes and prayers and the madness of the meme stocks," he added. SELL IN MAY The main pan-Asia Pacific indexes closed down 2.5% at a 22-month low overnight. Japan's Nikkei fell 1.8%, while Indonesian shares and Hong Kong property stocks both slumped more than 3%, as did South Africa's bourse later. (T) The guaranteed returns of bond markets meant U.S. Treasuries were bid, especially at the long end, flattening the yield curve as investors braced for near-term hikes to hurt long-run growth - an outcome that would most likely slow or even reverse rate hikes. The benchmark 10-year Treasury yield, which moves inversely to prices, dropped to 2.82% on Thursday from over 3% at the start of the week, while Germany's 10-year yield, the benchmark for Europe, fell as much as 15 bps to 0.85%, its lowest in nearly two weeks. "I think a lot of it is catch up from what happened yesterday, and also there's still a lot of negative sentiment in the U.S. Treasury curve," said Lyn Graham-Taylor, senior rates strategist at Rabobank. The prospect of the fastest hike in Fed rates in decades is driving up the U.S. dollar and taking the heaviest toll on riskier assets that shot up through two years of pandemic-era stimulus and low-rate lending. The Nasdaq is down nearly 8% in May so far and more than 25% this year. Hong Kong's Hang Seng Tech index slid 1.5% on Thursday and is off more than 30% this year. Cryptocurrency markets are also melting down, with the collapse of the so-called stablecoin TerraUSD highlighting the turmoil as well as the selling in bitcoin and next-biggest-crypto, ether. A weakening growth picture outside the United States is battering investor confidence, too, as war in Ukraine threatens an energy crisis in Europe and lengthening COVID-19 lockdowns in China throw another spanner into supply chain chaos. Nomura estimated this week that 41 Chinese cities are in full or partial lockdowns, making up 30% of the country's GDP. Heavyweight property developer Sunac said it missed a bond interest payment and will miss more as China's real estate sector remains in the grip of a credit crunch. The yuan fell to a 19-month low of 6.7631 and has dropped almost 6% in under a month. [CNY/] The Australian dollar fell 0.8% to a near two-year low of $0.6879. The kiwi slid by even more to $0.6240. The euro drooped below $1.04 and the yen to 128.5 which kept the dollar index at a two-decade peak. Sterling was at a two-year low of just under $1.22 as well as economic data there caused worries and concerns grew that Britain's Brexit deal with the EU was in danger of unravelling again due to the same old problem of Northern Ireland's border. In commodity trade, oil wound back a bit of Wednesday's surge on growth worries. Brent crude futures fell 2.3% to $104.93 a barrel, while highly growth-sensitive metals copper and tin slumped over 3.5% and 9% respectively. That marked copper's lowest level since October. [MET/L]

128 Replies 6 πŸ‘ 12 πŸ”₯

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@AJAJ #droscrew
recently

targets exceeded by a mile no > @mzx9 said: /ES targets met

96 Replies 10 πŸ‘ 15 πŸ”₯

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@mzx9 #droscrew
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/ES targets met

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@mzx9 #droscrew
recently

/NQ targets met

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@dros #droscrew
recently

https://pagesix.com/2022/05/03/elon-musk-talks-to-kim-kardashian-pete-davidson-at-met-gala-2022/

63 Replies 15 πŸ‘ 12 πŸ”₯

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@trademaster #TradeHouses
recently

By Danilo Masoni MILAN (Reuters) - World stocks rose slightly on Tuesday and U.S. 10-year Treasury yields held near 3% as investors prepared for the Federal Reserve's biggest rate hike since 2000. In a busy week for central bank meetings, Australia's central bank raised its key rate by a bigger-than-expected 25 basis points on Tuesday, lifting the Aussie dollar as much as 1.3% and hitting local shares. On Thursday, the Bank of England is expected to raise rates for the fourth time in a row. MSCI's benchmark for global stocks gained 0.1% by 1216 GMT as European shares rose after surviving a "flash crash" on Monday caused by a single sell order trade by Citigroup (NYSE:C). The pan-European STOXX 600 equity benchmark was up 0.2%, bouncing back from Monday's losses and supported by upbeat earnings reports and gains in banking stocks tracking higher bond yields. "These are small flashes of sunshine in the markets. The broader scenario however is not encouraging," said Enrico Vaccari, head of institutional sales at Consultinvest in Milan. "Even though there's room for stock markets to rally from oversold levels, in the long term the headwinds are too many, simply because the speed of the Fed's rate hikes will drive equity and especially bond market movements," he added. In the UK, the FTSE 100 index, which reopened following a long weekend, fell 0.4%. In France, BNP rose 4% after a sharp increase in trading activities helped the country's biggest lender top earnings growth expectations. In Asia, equities were mostly steady in holiday-thinned trade, with both China and Japan markets shut, but in Hong Kong, Alibaba (NYSE:BABA) shares fell as much as 9% on worries over the status of its billionaire founder Jack Ma. A state media report that Chinese authorities had taken action against a person surnamed Ma hit the stock hard, but it recouped losses after the report was revised to make clear it was not the company's founder. Hong Kong's Hang Seng index was up 0.1% and South Korea's KOSPI declined 0.3%. Australia's S&P/ASX 200 index fell 0.4% as the central bank raised rates and flagged more hikes ahead to contain inflation. U.S. equity futures steadied, with the Nasdaq and S&P 500 e-minis hovering between flat and a rise of 0.1%, held back by some underwhelming earnings reports. On Monday, Wall Street closed a seesaw session higher as investors bought into tech stocks in the last hour of trading amid bets they had been overly beaten down ahead of this week's Fed meeting. Investors expect the Fed to raise rates by 50 basis points at the end of a two-day meeting on Wednesday, although there was uncertainty around how hawkish Chair Jerome Powell will sound in comments following the decision. Around 250 basis points of rate hikes by the end of this year are already priced in by money markets, which some analysts say reduces the scope for hawkish surprises this week. U.S. treasury yields stayed near 3% in European trade, after breaching that key psychological milestone for the first time since December 2018 on Monday. The U.S. benchmark 10-year yield fell 2 basis points to 2.955%. In April, it rose 59 basis points, scoring its best month since 2009. Consultinvest's Vaccari said if 10-year U.S. yields were to reach 4%, there would be a "very strong shift towards bonds even though that risk today looks quite far away". The dollar, which has been supported by safe haven buying on worries over the economic outlook, stayed just below the nearly two-decade high reached in April and the euro steadied above the lowest level in more five than years hit last month. The dollar index was last at 103.25, down 0.3% on the day. The euro traded up 0.4% at $1.0546. RBA JOINS THE CLUB Elsewhere in currency markets, the Australian dollar jumped after the central bank raised its cash rate by a surprisingly large 25 basis points to 0.35%, the first hike in more than a decade. It also flagged more rate hikes to come as it pulls down the curtain on massive pandemic-related stimulus. "The RBA has joined the club, with a rate hike today that was a little larger than we had expected. The case to start to move policy off emergency settings was clear and the RBA has responded to that," said Jo Masters, chief economist at Barrenjoey in Sydney. The Aussie was up 0.9% at $0.712 as a majority of analysts in a Reuters poll had expected a rise to only 0.25%. The UK pound rose, moving away from its 22-month lows against the dollar as traders took profits on the recent surge in the greenback ahead of the Bank of England policy meeting. [GBP/] Sterling rose 0.3% to $1.253, against the low of $1.2412 hit last week. Oil prices slipped as concerns about the demand outlook due to prolonged COVID lockdowns in China outweighed support from a possible European oil embargo on Russia over its actions in Ukraine. [O/R] Brent crude fell 1.1% to $106.4 per barrel, and U.S. crude lost 1.2% to $103.9. London copper prices fell to three-month lows as COVID-19 restrictions in top consumer China and the prospect of aggressive U.S. rate hikes fuelled worries about weaker global growth hitting metals demand. [MET/L] Benchmark copper on the London Metal Exchange was down 2.5% at $9,525.50 a tonne. Gold prices hit their lowest since mid-February before recovering, as an elevated dollar and the imminent rate hike by the Fed dampened bullion's appeal as an inflation hedge. [GOL/] Spot gold was flat at $1,863 per ounce.

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@D2342 #droscrew
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Biden met spy price at 375

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@mzx9 #droscrew
recently

my first er target just met after er lol... nutttts took couple days

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@mzx9 #droscrew
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$VIX $29 met the target

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@mzx9 #droscrew
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$AMZN 3044.65 to 2956.37 this professor is a killer on EWT for swing targets. at least his targets are met overtime. interesting

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@NoobBot #Crypto4Noobs
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**@CNBC:** Russia's pledge to scale back in Ukraine met with skepticism; 4 million have fled the war https://t.co/n4RtzBjMBK https://twitter.com/CNBC/status/1509218055288672269

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@trademaster #TradeHouses
recently

By Bozorgmehr Sharafedin LONDON (Reuters) -Oil prices dropped on Tuesday, extending losses from the previous day after Russia called peace talks with Ukraine constructive and China's new lockdowns to curb the spread of the coronavirus hit fuel demand. Brent crude fell $4.55, or 4%, to $107.93 a barrel by 1210 GMT, and U.S. West Texas Intermediate (WTI) crude was down $4.64, or 4.4%, at $101.32. Both benchmarks lost about 7% on Monday. Ukrainian and Russian negotiators met in Turkey for the first face-to-face talks in nearly three weeks. The top Russian negotiator said the talks were "constructive". Ukraine proposed adopting neutral status in exchange for security guarantees at the talks, meaning it would not join military alliances or host military bases, Ukrainian negotiators said. "Oil prices are under pressure again on expectations about peace talks between Ukraine and Russia, which could lead to an easing of sanctions ..." said Hiroyuki Kikukawa, general manager of research at Nissan (OTC:NSANY) Securities. Sanctions imposed on Russia over its invasion of Ukraine have disrupted oil supplies, driving prices higher. Prices also came under pressure after new lockdowns in Shanghai to curb rising coronavirus cases hit fuel demand in China, the world's biggest importer. Shanghai accounts for about 4% of China's oil consumption, ANZ Research analysts said. Lockdowns have dampened consumption of transportation fuels in China to a point where some independent refiners are trying to resell crude purchased for delivery over the next two months, traders and analysts said. "China’s zero-COVID policy is bringing some relief to the oil market, albeit involuntarily, which is very tight due to the supply outages from Russia," said Commerzbank (DE:CBKG) analyst Carsten Fritsch. Oil prices rose almost $2 earlier in the day as Kazakhstan's supplies continued to be disrupted and major producers showed no sign of being in a hurry to boost output significantly. Kazakhstan is set to lose at least a fifth of its oil production for a month after storm damage to mooring points used to export crude from the Caspian Pipeline Consortium (CPC), the energy ministry said. The producer group OPEC+ was also expected to stick to its plan for a modest rise in May at this week's meeting, despite a surge in prices due to the Ukraine crisis and calls from the United States and other consumers for more supply. The energy ministers of Saudi Arabia and the United Arab Emirates, key members of OPEC+, said the producers' group should not engage in politics as pressure mounted on them to take action against Russia over its invasion of Ukraine.

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@trademaster #TradeHouses
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By Eileen Soreng and Praveen Menon (Reuters) - Russia might look to its giant neighbour to replace Australian alumina supplies cut off by sanctions, but Chinese aluminium smelters need all the feedstock they can get and may be worried about secondary sanctions from the West, industry analysts say. Australia on Sunday imposed an immediate ban on exports to Russia of alumina and aluminium ores, including bauxite, in response to Moscow's invasion of Ukraine. The move squeezes Russian aluminium giant Rusal, the world's No.2 producer outside China. It gets about 19% of its alumina from Australia's Queensland Aluminium (QAL), in which it holds a 20% stake. Graphic: Australia's ban on alumina exports to Russia tightens the raw materials screw on Rusal: https://fingfx.thomsonreuters.com/gfx/ While there is no concrete evidence that Russia is seeking Chinese alumina supplies, analysts say close ties, proximity and the size of the Chinese market make it a logical option. China, the top global aluminium producer, is likely to step in and absorb Australian alumina exports that had previously headed to Russia and could then potentially on-sell supplies, said Wood Mackenzie senior manager Uday Patel. "Chinese firms could buy alumina from QAL and then sell back to Rusal," Patel told Reuters. "(China) could also sell some of its domestic production, but note that alumina demand in China is also increasing this year as Chinese smelters lift output after all the power constraint issues in 2021." QAL and Anglo-Australian mining giant Rio Tinto (NYSE:RIO), which owns 80%, did not respond to requests for comment about what would happen to the alumina exports meant for Russia and if they were receiving requests from Chinese companies. Rusal could not be reached for comment but said previously it was evaluating the effects of the Australian move. ANZ analyst Soni Kumari agreed China's domestic demand would constrain what it can do for Russia. "Russia could turn to China, but the country does not have enough export surplus given their requirement to feed domestic smelters," she said. "Further, Chinese exporters would be cautious too due to fear of secondary sanctions." Washington has warned China against taking advantage of business opportunities created by sanctions and helping Moscow evade export controls or process its banned financial transactions. Kazakhstan could step up to help offset Russian shortages, Kumari said, while other suppliers could include Brazil, Jamaica and Guinea. 'PARIAH STATE' China has refused to condemn Russia's action in Ukraine or call it an invasion. Beijing has also opposed economic sanctions on Russia, which it says are unilateral and are not authorised by the U.N. Security Council. "Russia is its key ally but at the same time China doesn't want the stigma of being seen as a pariah state for helping Russia," said Patel. He said there was talk in the market of some tonnages of alumina booked to be shipped from China to Russia via eastern Russian ports. Reuters could not independently verify any additional alumina shipments or planned shipments to Russia from China. China exported 7,967 tonnes of alumina in the first two months of this year of which 698.6 tonnes went to Russia, according to Chinese customs data. Last year, its alumina exports were at 119,891 tonnes, with 1,822 tonnes going to Russia. The loss of Australian supplies is not the only issue for Rusal, which supplies about 6% of global aluminium. Among Rusal's other major alumina suppliers, the Nikolaev refinery in Ukraine with a capacity of 1.75 million tonnes a year, is out of commission because of the conflict. There are also supply chain issues at Rusal's 2 million tonnes a year Aughinish alumina refinery in Ireland, WoodMac said. European nations and the United States have imposed heavy sanctions on Russia since Moscow sent troops into Ukraine on Feb 24 in what it calls a "special military operation". The sanctions and ongoing conflict, along with supply constraints caused by the pandemic, have pressured commodities markets and triggered record price hikes. [MET/L] Aluminium is a key metal due to its use across sectors from auto, aerospace, packaging, machinery and construction sectors to production of military equipment and ammunition. " onerror="this.style.display='none'" class="msg-img" />

149 Replies 8 πŸ‘ 11 πŸ”₯

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@singletary #StockTraders.NET
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I'd expect $3 range to be fast and scetchy met with volume/blow off $muln

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@NoobBot #Crypto4Noobs
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β€˜How I met Satoshi’: The mission to teach 100M people about Bitcoin by 2030 https://cointelegraph.com/news/how-i-met-satoshi-the-mission-to-teach-100m-people-about-bitcoin-by-2030

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@NoobBot #Crypto4Noobs
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**@CNBC:** LISTEN NOW: Diplomats from Ukraine and Russia met in Turkey on Thursday. Listen and follow the @CNBCWEX podcast here or on your favorite podcast platform: https://t.co/B16zwmutSa https://t.co/gzwd1QfKqG https://twitter.com/CNBC/status/1501924082228420612

50 Replies 12 πŸ‘ 13 πŸ”₯

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@lucullus #droscrew
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KREMLIN SPOKESMAN SAYS UKRAINE MUST AMEND CONSTITUTION AND REJECT CLAIMS TO ENTER ANY BLOC - UKRAINE MUST RECOGNISE CRIMEA AS RUSSIAN, AND DONETSK AND LUGANSK AS INDEPENDENT STATES - IF THESE CONDITIONS ARE MET, THEN RUSSIAN MILITARY ACTION WILL β€˜STOP IN A MOMENT’ - SPOKESMAN

53 Replies 15 πŸ‘ 9 πŸ”₯

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@mzx9 #droscrew
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$NVDA met the flow target

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@mzx9 #droscrew
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nooo 279 already met the target

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@mzx9 #droscrew
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@lucullus $QQQ $322 Ps your targert met

81 Replies 13 πŸ‘ 12 πŸ”₯

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@mzx9 #droscrew
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/NQ met the target

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@mzx9 #droscrew
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/ES met the target

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@mzx9 #droscrew
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Targets met drosssy

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@dros #droscrew
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considering there is one world, it's the fed world > @mzx9 said: /NQ weekly target met and it go's far .. in real world should drop to 14435,, in FED world 15432

50 Replies 6 πŸ‘ 6 πŸ”₯

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@mzx9 #droscrew
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/NQ weekly target met and it go's far .. in real world should drop to 14435,, in FED world 15432

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@bunnytoad69 #droscrew
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like you have 1000x since ive met you

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@trademaster #TradeHouses
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By David Shepardson WASHINGTON (Reuters) -Tesla Inc will recall 53,822 U.S. vehicles with the company's Full Self-Driving (Beta) software that may allow some models to conduct "rolling stops" and not come to a complete stop at some intersections posing a safety risk. The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) said the recall covers some 2016-2022 Model S and Model X, 2017-2022 Model 3, and 2020-2022 Model Y vehicles. NHTSA said the feature also known as FSD Beta may allow vehicles to travel through an all-way stop intersection without first coming to a stop. Tesla (NASDAQ:TSLA) will perform an over-the-air software update that disables the "rolling stop" functionality, NHTSA said. Tesla did not immediately respond to a rquest comment. Last week, Tesla said the number of FSD beta vehicles in the United States increased to nearly 60,000 from a few thousand at the end of September. Tesla has been testing the improved version of its automated driving software on public roads, but the carmaker and the regulator have said the features do not make the cars autonomous. Tesla said as of Jan. 27 it was not aware of any warranty claims, crashes, injuries or fatalities related to the recall. STATE LAWS Tesla told the auto safety agency it released on Oct. 20 an updated version to introduce the "rolling stop" functionality. The automaker said to use the feature vehicles must be traveling below 5.6 miles (9 km) per hour and no relevant moving cars, pedestrians or bicyclists are detected near the intersection. The feature, which appeared to violate state laws that require vehicles to come to a complete stop and required drivers to opt-in for what it dubbed "Assertive" mode, drew attention on social media and prompted NHTSA to raise questions with Tesla. According to a defect report https://static.nhtsa.gov/odi/rcl/2022/RCLRPT-22V037-4462.PDF filed with the auto safety agency, Tesla said it met with NHTSA staff on Jan. 10 and Jan. 19 "to discuss the functionality, including operating parameters" and the automaker on Jan. 20 agreed to the recall. In November, Tesla recalled nearly 12,000 U.S. vehicles sold since 2017 for another software update because a communication error could a cause a false forward-collision warning or unexpected activation of the emergency brakes. NHTSA said last week it had sought additional information from Tesla in its probe into 580,000 vehicles over the automaker's decision to allow games to be played by passengers on the front center touchscreen. In December, NHTSA opened a preliminary evaluation into 2017-2022 Tesla Model 3, S, X, and Y vehicles over the vehicle's "Passenger Play" feature the agency said "may distract the driver and increase the risk of a crash." In August, NHTSA opened a formal safety probe into Tesla's Autopilot driver assistance system in 765,000 U.S. vehicles after about a dozen crashes involving Tesla models and emergency vehicles. That investigation also remains open.

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@dros #droscrew
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+Initiations 1/26: $AEIS $AEP $AMP $EQH $FLMN $GRAB $JBI $JXN $KLAC $LNC $MET $MNRL $PLUG $RGA $TER $UGRO $VNOM . -Initiations 1/26: $PFG $PRU

50 Replies 6 πŸ‘ 13 πŸ”₯

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@mzx9 #droscrew
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/YM didn't go for this one but met the target good indicator..

139 Replies 13 πŸ‘ 11 πŸ”₯

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@mzx9 #droscrew
recently

VXX 20.10s met the target SPX met the target /YM met the target

46 Replies 9 πŸ‘ 10 πŸ”₯

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@bronco #droscrew
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Ken Griffin never met an outside investment he didn't like.

136 Replies 14 πŸ‘ 13 πŸ”₯

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@soheil.n #StockTraders.NET
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i believe that was the last fuckery > @soheil.n said: every spike is met with a reversal...i do think it will break 7.2s but not before more fuckery

45 Replies 13 πŸ‘ 13 πŸ”₯

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@soheil.n #StockTraders.NET
recently

every spike is met with a reversal...i do think it will break 7.2s but not before more fuckery

105 Replies 15 πŸ‘ 7 πŸ”₯

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@HeyShoe #droscrew
recently

I heard you met a gurl?

94 Replies 9 πŸ‘ 6 πŸ”₯

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@CarlosH-carvan #ivtrades
recently

Minutes From Fed's FOMC Meeting Show Most Fed Members Viewed Conditions For Rate Hikes As Potentially Being Met 'Relatively Soon' If Recent Pace Of Labor Market Improvements Continues

103 Replies 12 πŸ‘ 7 πŸ”₯

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@dros #droscrew
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FED MINUTES:Β MOST PARTICIPANTS JUDGED CONDITIONS FOR RATE HIKE COULD BE MET RELATIVELY SOON IF THE RECENT PACE OF LABOR MARKET IMPROVEMENTS CONTINUED

65 Replies 12 πŸ‘ 11 πŸ”₯

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@AJAJ #droscrew
recently

agree. dros room is the only reason I come to echofin. have nothing else here > @Gary19 said: well dros done a good jobon this,i didnt know what echofin was till i met dros

77 Replies 8 πŸ‘ 12 πŸ”₯

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@Gary19 #droscrew
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well dros done a good jobon this,i didnt know what echofin was till i met dros

138 Replies 9 πŸ‘ 6 πŸ”₯

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@allnim #nim
recently

@everyone **A quick 10K feet status and some history.** The NIM CopyrightCoins strategy was early laid out in this Newsroom article from July 2018 https://copyrightcoinsnews.com/2018/07/why-are-copyrightcoins-classified-as-stablecoins/ Follow up by this article explaining the importance of CopyrightCoins CCIM in relationship to the content industry with some real-world examples: https://copyrightcoinsnews.com/2018/10/introducing-nim-white-label-content-mesh-a-service-solution/ With this end of year 20218 status: https://copyrightcoinsnews.com/2018/12/situation-report-new-internet-media-nim-and-ecosystem/ A (semi)failed ICO for CCIM ended on the 1st of July 2019. No other public sale of CopyrightCoins (CCIM) was possible other than highly reduced CCIM offers to advisers and potential NIM teams. The strategy for CCIM was, as a consequence, then (and still is) to get the Copyrights/content in and get the transaction flowing for CCIM. Guy Fletcher, OBE and I went to Stockholm on the 6th of September to present NIM and Copyrightcoins for representatives from NPU (https://en.everybodywiki.com/Nordic_Popular_Music_Authors%27_Union ). https://www.facebook.com/internetmusic/posts/4631285076902027 Exceptionally well-received. Thibault called before we left Stockholm and asked me to come to the Isle of Man the week after. Something that ended up with a support letter: https://copyrightcoinsnews.com/2019/10/the-support-letter-of-blockchain-isle-of-man/ Early 2020 the following newsletter summary was sent out: https://copyrightcoinsnews.com/2020/02/update-nim-and-copyrightcoins-status-per-12th-february-2020/ Then I met Thibault in Zurich in late February, and all hell broke out. Global pandemic. Status per May 2020: https://copyrightcoinsnews.com/2020/05/copyright-owners-are-the-backbone-miners-of-copyrightcoins/ We talked with the Zurich bank Seba the rest of that year, and it all ended up in a lesson learned. Moving to a different blockchain. From Waves to Avalanche and separation of CopyrightCoins from the royalties transfer with royalties transfer under the governance of Internet Media Foundation. This was under RFC from all CCIM owners (the OTC buyers were not registered in December 2020, so they probably missed it). The consensus was that CopyrightCoins will move to Ethereum and Copyright Tokens and Royalty Tokens to CopyrightChain(s) - a fork/spoon of Avalanche. In February 2021, this Newsletter went out https://copyrightcoinsnews.com/2021/02/liquidity-in-copyrightcoins-february-2021/ The Brussels group was doing a CopyrightCoin assessment registration of CCIM on Exchanges and got the same feedback as our strategy. Get copyrights onboard, and we’ll talk. So the reason there has been not much movement in CCIM news: It’s ready, waiting for content. I believe it will be worth the wait, as explained in this Newsletter from October 2021: https://mailchi.mp/internetmedia/nims-metaverse Hope this answers any questions?

83 Replies 7 πŸ‘ 10 πŸ”₯

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@allnim #nim
recently

@sylvainbigaud Thanks for airing the subject here in case there are other OTC buyers wondering the same! **A quick 10K feet for now.** The NIM CopyrightCoins strategy was early laid out in this Newsroom article from July 2018 https://copyrightcoinsnews.com/2018/07/why-are-copyrightcoins-classified-as-stablecoins/ Follow up by this article explaining the importance of CopyrightCoins CCIM in relationship to the content industry with some real-world examples: https://copyrightcoinsnews.com/2018/10/introducing-nim-white-label-content-mesh-a-service-solution/ With this end of year 20218 status: https://copyrightcoinsnews.com/2018/12/situation-report-new-internet-media-nim-and-ecosystem/ A (semi)failed ICO for CCIM ended on the 1st of July 2019. No other public sale of CopyrightCoins (CCIM) was possible other than highly reduced CCIM offers to advisers and potential NIM teams. The strategy for CCIM was, as a consequence, then (and still is) to get the Copyrights/content in and get the transaction flowing for CCIM. Guy Fletcher, OBE and I went to Stockholm on the 6th of September to present NIM and CopyrightCoins for representatives from NPU (https://en.everybodywiki.com/Nordic_Popular_Music_Authors%27_Union ). https://www.facebook.com/internetmusic/posts/4631285076902027 Exceptionally well-received. Thibault called before we left Stockholm and asked me to come to the Isle of Man the week after. Something that ended up with a support letter: https://copyrightcoinsnews.com/2019/10/the-support-letter-of-blockchain-isle-of-man/ Early 2020 the following newsletter summary was sent out: https://copyrightcoinsnews.com/2020/02/update-nim-and-copyrightcoins-status-per-12th-february-2020/ Then I met Thibault in Zurich in late February, and all hell broke out. Global pandemic. Status per May 2020: https://copyrightcoinsnews.com/2020/05/copyright-owners-are-the-backbone-miners-of-copyrightcoins/ We talked with the Zurich bank Seba the rest of that year, and it all ended up in a lesson learned. Moving to a different blockchain. From Waves to Avalanche and separation of CopyrightCoins from the royalties transfer with royalties transfer under the governance of Internet Media Foundation. This was under RFC from all CCIM owners (the OTC buyers were not registered in December 2020, so they probably missed it). The consensus was that CopyrightCoins will move to Ethereum and Copyright Tokens and Royalty Tokens to CopyrightChain(s) - a fork/spoon of Avalance. In February 2021, this Newsletter went out https://copyrightcoinsnews.com/2021/02/liquidity-in-copyrightcoins-february-2021/ The Brussels group was doing a CopyrightCoin assessment registration of CCIM on Exchanges and got the same feedback as our strategy. Get copyrights onboard, and we’ll talk. So the reason there has been not much movement in CCIM news: It’s ready, waiting for content. I believe it will be worth the wait, as explained in this Newsletter from October 2021: https://mailchi.mp/internetmedia/nims-metaverse Hope this answers your questions?

95 Replies 9 πŸ‘ 7 πŸ”₯

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@bronco #droscrew
recently

Never met the right one yet!

113 Replies 7 πŸ‘ 9 πŸ”₯

Key Metrics

Market Cap

52.53 B

Beta

0.87

Avg. Volume

4.68 M

Shares Outstanding

813.21 M

Yield

2.97%

Public Float

0

Next Earnings Date

2022-08-03

Next Dividend Date

Company Information

MetLife, Inc., through its subsidiaries and affiliates ('MetLife'), is one of the world's leading financial services companies, providing insurance, annuities, employee benefits and asset management to help its individual and institutional customers navigate their changing world. Founded in 1868, MetLife has operations in more than 40 markets globally and holds leading positions in the United States, Japan, Latin America, Asia, Europe and the Middle East.

CEO: Michel Khalaf

Website:

HQ: 200 Park Ave New York, 10166-0005 New York

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