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what's ur plan now??!?
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this flew into my orbit i thought to share ive seen some new comers here is food for thought Welcome to the hardest game in the world. Unfortunately, you're playing with some of the sharpest, fastest, most intelligent, well informed, stubbornly irrational and in many cases, unethical minds in the world. You're up against the computer that can react faster than you. The trader who has more experience than you. The fund that has more money than you. The insider that has more information than you. The others that will misinform you. The inner voice that will do it's best to undo you. So, leave all your dreams of making quick and easy money, behind. The first aim is survival. Your absolute first goal is to learn how to stay in the game. You can only do this by mapping the territory. By understanding how the enemy thinks and acts. By having a solid game plan. And by picking your battles very, very carefully. Ready to play?
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so it really depends on how you want to plan for the day
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if you plan for day trade with nett gains, you may have a basket of trades or selected few pairs
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how does one create a trading plan ?
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Stellantis (STLA.MI) sta preparando la rete di concessionari Usa al processo di elettrificazione, alla luce del suo business plan che prevede che il 50% delle vendite negli Stati Uniti sia costituito da veicoli elettrici a batteria entro la fine di questo decennio.
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JUST SETUP UR DISCIPLINE PLAN AND DAILY GOALS AND WATCH HOW YOY EAT UP @Maurice1120
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By Scott Murdoch SYDNEY (Reuters) - Stocks and commodities prices slid sharply on Monday as rare protests in major Chinese cities against the country's strict zero-COVID curbs raised investors' concerns about the growth implications for the world's second-largest economy. MSCI's broadest index of Asia-Pacific shares outside Japan was down 1.5% having slumped 2.2% at the open, pulled lower by a selldown in Chinese markets. Hong Kong's Hang Seng Index shed 4.16% at the start of trade but recovered some territory to be off 2.32%. China's CSI300 Index was down 1.8% after opening down 2.2% while the yuan also retreated. "Clearly the harsh China lock downs have been impacting their consumer and business sentiment for some time and the persistent downgrades to China GDP have been consistent for well over a year now with further downgrades to come," said George Boubouras, executive direct of K2 Asset Management in Melbourne. "Markets do not like uncertainty and investors will look for some clarification to China's very harsh domestic lock down protocols." Fears about Chinese economic growth also hit commodities markets. Oil remained deep in negative territory on Monday with U.S. crude dipping 3% to $73.99 a barrel and Brent crude falling 2.86% to $81.24 per barrel, as the COVID protests in top importer China fanned demand worries. Copper and other metals also fell on the protests. Australia's benchmark stock index closed 0.42% lower while its risk-sensitive currency was off more than 1%. Japan's Nikkei stock index was down 0.6%. Across the region, South Korea's KOSPI 200 index retreated 1.2% in and New Zealand's S&P/NZX50 Index close down 0.65%. European stock futures were down across each of the major markets while S&P 500 futures, were 0.77% lower. The bigger worries about China's COVID policies dwarfed any support to investor sentiment from the central bank's 25 basis point cut to the reserve requirement ratio (RRR) announced on Friday, which would free up about $70 billion in liquidity to prop up a faltering economy. China announced a fifth consecutive day of record new local cases with 40,052 infections on Monday. In Shanghai, demonstrators and police clashed on Sunday night as protests over the country's stringent COVID restrictions flared for a third day. There were also protests in Wuhan, Chengdu and parts of the capital Beijing as COVID restrictions were put in place in an attempt to quell fresh outbreaks. Robert Subbaraman, Nomura's Asia ex-Japan chief economist, said there is a risk China's plan to live with COVID is too slow, surging COVID cases fuel more protests and social unrest further weakens the economy. "Things are very fluid," he said. "Protests could also be the catalyst that leads to a positive outcome in leading the government to set a clearer game plan on how the country is going to learn to live with COVID, setting a more transparent timetable, and accelerating China's move to living with COVID." The dollar extended gains against the yuan, rising 0.57% but off earlier session highs. The COVID rules and resulting protests are creating fears the economic hit for China will be greater than first expected. "Even if China is on a path to eventually move away from its zero-COVID approach, the low level of vaccination among the elderly means the exit is likely to be slow and possibly disorderly," CBA analysts said on Monday. "The economic impacts are unlikely to be small." Yields on benchmark 10-year Treasury notes reached 3.6314% from its U.S. close of 3.702% on Friday. The two-year yield, which tracks traders' expectations of Fed fund rates, touched 4.4278% compared with a U.S. close of 4.479%. The dollar dropped 0.46% against the yen to 138.46 after initially trading higher earlier in the day. It remains well off this year's high of 151.94 on Oct. 21. The euro fell 0.4%, having gained 4.94% in a month, while the dollar index, which tracks the greenback against a basket of currencies of other major trading partners, was up at 106.39. Gold was slightly lower. Spot gold was traded at $1,749.54 per ounce.
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daher mal schaue nob der Plan aufgeht
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By Alex Lawler LONDON (Reuters) -Oil rose on Tuesday after top exporter Saudi Arabia said OPEC+ was sticking with output cuts and could take further steps to balance the market, outweighing global recession worries and concern about China's rising COVID-19 case numbers. Saudi Arabian Energy Minister Prince Abdulaziz bin Salman on Monday was also quoted by state news agency SPA as denying a Wall Street Journal report that said OPEC was considering boosting output and sent prices plunging by more than 5%. Brent crude rose 97 cents, or 1.1%, to $88.42 by 1435 GMT. U.S. West Texas Intermediate (WTI) crude was up $1.19, or 1.5%, at $81.23. "Crude oil prices are trying to recover their losses," said Avatrade analyst Naeem Aslam. "That Saudi Arabia has denied there was any discussion about an increase in oil supply with OPEC and its allies has supported the market today." The United Arab Emirates, another big OPEC producer, denied it was holding talks on changing the latest OPEC+ agreement, while Kuwait said there were no such talks. Algeria said an "improbable" revision of the OPEC+ agreement was not discussed. OPEC, Russia and other allies, known as OPEC+, meet on Dec. 4, a day before the start of European and G7 measures in response to Russia's invasion of Ukraine, which could support the market. On Dec. 5. a European Union ban on Russian crude imports is set to start, as is a G7 plan that will allow shipping services providers to help to export Russian oil, but only at enforced low prices. "The critical risk to a price cap policy is the potential for Russian retaliation, which would turn this into an additional bullish shock for the oil market," Stephen Innes, managing partner at SPI Asset Management, said in a report. Concerns over oil demand in the face of the U.S. Federal Reserve's interest rate hikes and China's strict COVID lockdown policies limited the upside. Beijing shut parks, shopping malls and museums on Tuesday and more Chinese cities resumed mass COVID testing. The Chinese capital on Monday warned that it is facing its most severe challenge of the pandemic and tightened rules for entering the city. In focus later will be the latest weekly snapshots of supply in the United States, which are expected to show crude inventories fell by 2.2 million barrels. The American Petroleum Institute's report is out at 2130 GMT. [EIA/S]
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I'm sticking to the his plan because I need the discipline. So, I'll be out if I set the timer right.
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the fed game/plan as always is to crush the market then ride in and save it till the next phase...wash, rinse, repeat nothing changes
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By Kevin Buckland TOKYO (Reuters) - Chip stocks took a beating on Thursday, sending most Asian share indexes lower, after grim signals from Micron Technology (NASDAQ:MU) overnight about excess inventories and sluggish demand. Meanwhile, the U.S. dollar rebounded after stronger-than-expected U.S. retail sales suggested the Federal Reserve was unlikely to ease up in its battle with inflation. That fuelled concerns about the economic outlook, with the U.S. Treasury yield curve remaining deeply inverted in Tokyo trading and suggesting that investors are braced for recession. "Inflation is likely to remain elevated for some time ... because in the U.S., at least, it's services that are driving inflation, and that can have greater persistency," Salim Ramji, global head of ETFs and index investments at BlackRock (NYSE:BLK), told the Reuters Global Markets Forum on Wednesday. "(In equities) minimum volatility strategies can help investors stay invested while reducing risk," he said. Hong Kong's Hang Seng Index tumbled 2.1%, with its tech stocks slipping more than 4%. Mainland Chinese shares also declined, with blue chips falling 1.1%. Japan's Nikkei lost 0.3% and South Korea's Kospi dropped 1.1%, each led by declines in heavyweight chip players. Overnight, the Philadelphia SE Semiconductor Index slumped 4.3% after Micron said it would reduce memory chip supply and make more cuts to its capital spending plan. The tech-heavy Nasdaq slumped 1.5% while the S&P 500 slid 0.8%. However, e-mini futures indicated some respite at the reopen, pointing 0.26$ higher for the Nasdaq and 0.18% higher for the S&P. For Europe, German DAX futures signaled a 0.08% rise at the start, but U.K. FTSE futures pointed down 0.25%. Investors are re-assessing the U.S. monetary policy outlook after consumer spending figures contradicted the narrative of the past week or so from cooler consumer and producer price data. Rhetoric from Fed officials on Wednesday also remained hawkish. Fed Governor Christopher Waller said there was still a ways to go on rates, while San Francisco Fed President Mary Daly told CNBC that pausing rate hikes was not yet part of the discussion. "Fed commentary, like the resilient spending numbers, gave little succour for anyone looking for an imminent pivot," with caution permeating markets as a result, Ted Nugent, an economist at National Australia Bank (OTC:NABZY), wrote in a client note. Money markets give 93% odds that the Fed will slow to a half-point rate increase on Dec. 14, with just 7% probability of another 75 basis point increase. However, traders still see the terminal rate close to 5% by next summer, up from the current policy rate of 3.75-4%. The U.S. dollar index - which measures the currency against six major counterparts - added 0.13% to 106.41, stabilizing after a slide as low as 105.30 on Tuesday following the release of producer price inflation numbers. The euro sank 0.14%, while the risk-sensitive Aussie dollar slipped 0.4%. U.S. 10-year Treasury yields recovered modestly from a six-week low at 3.671% hit overnight in Tokyo trading, last standing at about 3.71%, while the two-year yield continued to consolidate near its lowest level since Oct. 28 around 4.37%. Gold slid 0.6% to about $1,763 an ounce amid a firmer dollar. Crude oil continued to decline in Asia after settling more than a dollar lower overnight, following the resumption of Russian oil shipments via the Druzhba pipeline to Hungary and as rising COVID-19 cases in China weighed on sentiment. [O/R] Brent crude futures dropped by $1.07, or 1.2%, to $91.79 a barrel, while U.S. West Texas Intermediate (WTI) crude futures fell $1.21, or 1.4%, to $84.38 a barrel.
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ja aber ganz nach Plan => siehe das Webinar von Tom!!!
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TESLA PLAN REFLECTS PRICE-GAP BETWEEN U.S. RETAIL PRICES, CHINA PRODUCTION COSTS- SOURCES - RTRS
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By Hannah Lang and Angus Berwick NEW YORK (Reuters) - FTX Chief Executive Officer Sam Bankman-Fried told employees he was exploring all options for his firm after a deal with cryptocurrency exchange Binance collapsed on Wednesday. The proposed deal between Bankman-Fried and rival Binance Chief Executive Officer Changpeng Zhao of Binance had been the latest emergency rescue in the world of cryptocurrencies this year, as investors pulled out from riskier assets in the wake of rising interest rates. The cryptocurrency market has fallen by about two-thirds from its peak to $1.07 trillion. "As a result of corporate due diligence, as well as the latest news reports regarding mishandled customer funds and alleged U.S. agency investigations, we have decided that we will not pursue the potential acquisition of FTX.com," Binance said in a statement on Wednesday. It leaves Bankman-Fried, 30, who had previously been throwing lifelines to other faltering digital asset platforms, with dwindling options himself. "I'm working, as quickly as I can, on next steps here. I wish I could give you all more clarity than I can," said Bankman-Fried, who is from California but lives in the Bahamas where FTX is based, in a message to FTX employees seen by Reuters. Bankman-Fried, whose wealth was estimated at $17 billion as of September according to Forbes, had made billions arbitraging cryptocurrency prices in Asia beginning in 2017 before heading FTX. Bankman-Fried said in the staff message his goals were to protect customers and provide any help he could for staff and investors. "I'll keep fighting for those (goals), as best as I can, as long as it's correct for me to. I'm exploring all the options." Bankman-Fried also told employees that Binance had not previously expressed reservations about the deal. "I'm deeply sorry that we got into this place, and for my role in it," he wrote. "That's on me, and me alone, and it sucks, and I'm sorry, not that it makes it any better." In a later message to staff, seen by Reuters and sent around 6pm Eastern Time (2300 GMT Wednesday), Bankman-Fried said: "I will post many more updates tonight, I promise." A representative for FTX did not immediately respond to a request for comment. FTX.com is also facing scrutiny from U.S. regulators over its handling of customer funds, as well as its crypto-lending activities. The U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission is investigating crypto exchange FTX.com's handling of customer funds amid a liquidity crunch, as well its crypto-lending activities, a source with knowledge of the inquiry said on Wednesday. Bloomberg first reported the probe. Bloomberg also reported that the Department of Justice (DOJ) is looking into the turmoil and officials are working with SEC. A DOJ spokesperson declined to comment on the Bloomberg report. FTX's woes are the latest sign of trouble in the fast-moving world of cryptocurrencies where prices have slumped this year as a broader downturn in financial markets prompted investors to ditch riskier assets. After rapid growth in 2020 and 2021, bitcoin is down more than 60% in 2022 and was last off 13% on the day at $16,277. FTT, the smaller token tied to FTX, was down a further 67%, after collapsing 72% on Tuesday. Investors in FTX have been hurt by the turmoil. Sequoia Capital said while its exposure to FTX is limited, it marked its investment down to zero. "It has been a truly a devastating year for the industry," said Ryan Wong, a senior researcher at crypto exchange Huobi. Wong said the turmoil in the industry would "lead to massive distrust from the public towards centralized establishments." LIQUIDITY CRUNCH Speculation about FTX's financial health that started over the weekend snowballed into $6 billion of withdrawals in the 72 hours before Tuesday morning. Binance revealed a proposal to acquire the rival exchange's non-U.S. assets on Tuesday. The deal to cover a "liquidity crunch" was non-binding and subject to further due diligence, leading some investors and analysts to question if it would go ahead. The Wall Street Journal reported on Wednesday that Bankman-Fried told investors he needs emergency funding to cover up to $8 billion of withdrawal requests, citing sources familiar with the situation. FTX did not immediately respond to a request for comment. Zhao earlier on Wednesday tweeted a letter to staff that there was no "master plan" behind the deal and that "FTX going down is not good for anyone in the industry" and is not a win. Zhao also urged investors not to trade FTT tokens and to ignore the prices. Binance had not been the only possible partner sought. Prior to the Binance proposed deal, Bankman-Fried approached cryptocurrency exchange OKX on Monday morning about a deal, but the exchange declined to move forward.
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Ich fahre über HH. Kann allerdings sein dass ich schon Donnerstags fahre. Ich schreib Dir dazu näheres wenn mein Plan steht. > @bavana said: Fährst Du über Hamburg? Bin evntuell dabei!
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By Saqib Iqbal Ahmed, Carolina Mandl and Laura Matthews NEW YORK (Reuters) - Investors are expecting Republican gains in U.S. midterm elections, a result that will likely temper Democratic spending and regulation but set up a bruising fight over raising the U.S. debt ceiling next year. Republicans are favored to win control of the House of Representatives, polls and betting markets show, with the Senate seen as a closer call, while polls remain open in some states. With Democrat Joe Biden in the White House, that result would lead to a split government, an outcome that historically has been accompanied by positive long-term stock market performance. Republicans were favored to wrest control of the House of Representatives based on early returns in Tuesday's midterm elections, though the prospects of a "red wave" appeared to have dimmed. The Senate, which Democrats currently control, remained too close to call. While macroeconomic concerns and Federal Reserve monetary policy have been the dominant forces behind market moves this year, Capitol Hill politics could exert influence on asset prices. A strong performance by Republicans would likely allay investor concerns about higher fiscal spending exacerbating inflation and raise the chances of the party freezing spending via the debt ceiling, analysts at Morgan Stanley (NYSE:MS) wrote this week. That could support a rally in 10-year Treasury bonds and help stocks extend their recent gains, they said. A gridlock scenario “does eliminate a bit of uncertainty," said Mona Mahajan, senior investment strategist at Edward Jones. "Some of the trends around fiscal spending and tax reforms had been concerning to some investors, especially in this inflationary environment.” "More broadly, it gives companies an opportunity to prepare, plan, budget knowing that there may not be new legislation, regulations, tax reforms etc passed in this environment,” Mahajan said. Historically, stocks have tended to do better under a split government when a Democrat is in the White House, with investors attributing some of that performance to political gridlock that prevents major policy changes. Average annual S&P 500 returns have been 14% in a split Congress and 13% in a Republican-held Congress under a Democratic president, according to data since 1932 analyzed by RBC Capital Markets. That compares with 10% when Democrats controlled the presidency and Congress. A Republican Congress could end fiscal stimulus and make "the Fed’s job a little bit easier to break inflation,” said Troy Gayeski, chief market strategist at FS Investments. Ahead of the election results, the S&P 500 finished up 0.6% on Tuesday. The benchmark index has risen about 5% over the last month, cutting its year-to-date decline to about 20%. Still, a split government could lead to heightened tensions over raising the federal debt ceiling in 2023, setting up the kind of protracted battle that led Standard & Poor's to downgrade the U.S. credit rating for the first time in 2011, sending financial markets reeling. "If the Republicans really gain some power here, in the House and Senate, they can make (raising the federal debt ceiling) a really difficult process," said Tim Ghriskey, senior portfolio strategist at Ingalls & Snyder in New York. U.S. Treasury yields, which move opposite to bond prices, have soared this year, but government gridlock could help contain them - and the dollar - as it relieves concerns about heightened fiscal spending that could drive inflation. Conversely, a Democrat surprise could mean a stronger dollar and higher yields as possible fiscal expansion could require more rate increases, analysts at Morgan Stanley said. With the U.S. equity options market positioned for relative calm, a surprisingly strong showing by Democrats could upend markets. Options positioning on Monday implied a decline of 1.5% in the S&P 500 on the day after the vote should Democrats pull off a stronger-than-expected showing, according to Tom Borgen-Davis, head of equity research at options market making firm Optiver. Republican gains could boost several areas of the stock market such as pharmaceutical and biotech shares, on diminished prospects for tougher prescription drug pricing rules, while big tech stocks could benefit from less likelihood of regulatory pressure and defense on expectations of more significant spending. Conversely, Democrats holding power could see gains for shares of clean energy and cannabis companies. Cryptocurrency, meanwhile, spent millions on U.S. midterm races and may hope to influence laws as policymakers push forward digital asset legislation. PERFECT TRACK RECORD Many strategists are quick to cite the stock market's perfect post-midterms track record: The S&P 500 has posted a gain in each 12-month period after the midterm vote since World War Two, according to Deutsche Bank (ETR:DBKGn). ) But some investors cautioned against expecting a repeat this time, given uncertainty over how quickly the Fed will be able to tame inflation and end its market-bruising monetary tightening. Indeed, while the election outcome could put some uncertainty to rest, investors remain on edge about the outlook for stocks, as shown by volatility futures tied to the Cboe Volatility Index trading at historically elevated levels well into next year. ) One potential catalyst for volatility comes Thursday with the U.S. consumer price report, a data point that has spurred sharp market moves throughout 2022. "Next year's earnings estimates are still too high, Fed policy is still tight and tightening, inflation is still too high," said James Athey, investment director at Abrdn. "This is all bad news for equities." (This story has been refiled to add dropped byline)
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Anaplan, Inc. is a cloud-native enterprise SaaS company helping global enterprises orchestrate business performance. Leaders across industries rely on its platform-powered by its proprietary Hyperblock® technology-to connect teams, systems, and insights from across their organizations to continuously adapt to change, transform how they operate, and reinvent value creation. Based in San Francisco, Anaplan has over 175 partners and more than 1,600 customers worldwide.