$TILT

FlexShares Trust

  • CBOE BZX U.S. EQUITIES EXCHANGE
  • Miscellaneous
  • Investment Trusts/Mutual Funds

PRICE

$159.02 -

Extented Hours

VOLUME

6,215

DAY RANGE

160.08 - 161.68

52 WEEK

140.15 - 183.39

Join Discuss about TILT with like-minded investors

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@AJAJ #droscrew
recently

I can watch that head tilt all day.. soooo cutey > @dros said: @AJAJ https://twitter.com/puppiesiover/status/1546846952532238336?s=21&t=0XCVxq4gXqQ2aZ7kqu-gWg

148 Replies 11 πŸ‘ 14 πŸ”₯

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@trademaster #TradeHouses
recently

By Howard Schneider and Ann Saphir WASHINGTON (Reuters) -The Federal Reserve on Wednesday approved its largest interest rate increase in more than a quarter of a century to stem a surge in inflation that U.S. central bank officials acknowledged may be eroding public trust in their power, and being driven by events seen increasingly out of their hands. The widely expected move raised the target federal funds rate by three-quarters of a percentage point to a range of between 1.5% and 1.75%, still comparatively low by historic standards. But the Fed's hawkish commitment to controlling inflation has already touched off a broad tightening of credit conditions being felt in U.S. housing and stock markets, and likely to slow demand throughout the economy - the Fed's intent. Officials also envision steady rate increases through the rest of this year, perhaps including additional 75-basis-point hikes, with a federal funds rate at 3.4% at year's end. That would be the highest level since January 2008 and enough, Fed projections show, to slow the economy markedly in coming months and lead to a rise in unemployment. "We don't seek to put people out of work," Fed Chair Jerome Powell said at a news conference after the end of the Fed's latest two-day policy meeting, adding that the central bank was "not trying to induce a recession." Yet the Fed chief's remarks were among his most sobering yet about the challenge he and his fellow policymakers face in lowering inflation from its current 40-year high, to a level closer to its 2% target, without a sharp slowdown in economic growth or a steep rise in unemployment. "Our objective really is to bring inflation down to 2% while the labor market remains strong ... What's becoming more clear is that many factors that we don't control are going to play a very significant role in deciding whether that's possible or not" Powell said, citing the war in Ukraine and global supply concerns. "There is a path for us to get there ... It is not getting easier. It is getting more challenging," he told reporters, noting that the rate hikes announced last month and in March so far had not only failed to slow inflation, but allowed it to continue accelerating to a level that recent data indicates have begun to influence public attitudes in a way that could make the Fed's job even harder. 'EYE-CATCHING' A survey released on Friday showed consumer inflation expectations jumped sharply in June, a result Powell called "quite eye-catching," and enough to tilt policymakers towards a larger 75-basis-point hike in hopes of making faster progress on the inflation front and retaining public trust that price increases will slow. "This is something we need to take seriously," Powell said of the change in consumer inflation expectations. "We're absolutely determined to keep them anchored." The faster pace of rate hikes outlined by officials on Wednesday more closely aligns monetary policy with the rapid shift that took place this week in financial market views of what it will take to bring price pressures under control. Bond yields fell after the release of Fed projections on Wednesday that showed economic growth slowing to a below-trend rate of 1.7%, and policymakers expecting to cut interest rates in 2024. Stocks on Wall Street ended the day higher. Interest rate futures markets also reflected about an 85% probability that the Fed will raise rates by 75 basis points at its next policy meeting in July. For September's meeting, however, the greater probability - at more than 50% - was for a 50-basis-point increase. Powell, departing from the firmer guidance he has previously given about future rate increases, made no promises on Wednesday. Given an unexpected jump in a monthly inflation report on Friday and the jump as well in expectations, "75 basis points seemed like the right thing to do at this meeting, and that's what we did," he said. But he said rate hikes of that size were not likely to "be common," and that when Fed policymakers gather in July an increase of either half a percentage point or three-quarters of a point would be "most likely." NOT A 'VOLCKER MOMENT' The tightening of monetary policy was accompanied by a downgrade to the Fed's economic outlook, with the economy now seen slowing to a below-trend 1.7% rate of growth this year, unemployment rising to 3.7% by the end of this year, and continuing to rise to 4.1% through 2024. While no Fed policymaker projected an outright recession, the range of economic growth forecasts edged toward zero in 2023 - with an index of Fed opinion showing officials almost unanimous in thinking risks were for growth to be slower, and inflation and unemployment higher, than expected. Analysts, many of them critical of Fed projections in March that saw inflation easing with modest rate hikes and no increase in the unemployment rate, said the new outlook was more realistic. "The Fed is willing to let the unemployment rate rise and risk a recession as collateral damage to get inflation back down. This isn't a Volcker moment for Powell given the magnitude of the hike, but he is like a Mini-Me version of Volcker with this move," said Brian Jacobsen, senior investment strategist at Allspring Global Investments, referring to former Fed Chair Paul Volcker, whose battle with inflation in the early 1980s involved sharp and unexpected rate increases of as much as four percentage points at a time. Even with the more aggressive interest rate measures taken on Wednesday, policymakers nevertheless see inflation as measured by the personal consumption expenditures price index at 5.2% through this year and slowing only gradually to 2.2% in 2024. Inflation has become the most pressing economic issue for the Fed and begun to shape the political landscape as well, with household sentiment worsening amid rising food and gasoline prices. Kansas City Fed President Esther George was the only policymaker to dissent in Wednesday's decision, preferring a half-percentage-point rate hike.

52 Replies 7 πŸ‘ 12 πŸ”₯

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@lucullus #droscrew
recently

is that because the charts has a left to right upward tilt to it?

149 Replies 13 πŸ‘ 7 πŸ”₯

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@dros #droscrew
recently

Top Earnings 3/30 aft: $AFIB $APGT $CRXT $FC $ISUN $IZEA $KMBH $LGIQ $MRAI $MIRO $OEG $PHR $SMTI $TILT $VNET

113 Replies 8 πŸ‘ 15 πŸ”₯

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@trademaster #TradeHouses
recently

By Kevin Buckland TOKYO (Reuters) - Hong Kong led strong gains in Asian stock markets on Thursday, buoyed by signs of progress in peace talks between Russia and Ukraine and by expectations of more support for China's wobbly economy. Pan-European stock futures also looked set for a firmer open, pointing 0.21% higher. U.S. stock futures indicated a slightly lower restart, but followed a 2.2% surge for the S&P 500 overnight. Investors took in stride the long expected start of monetary tightening in the United States. Treasury yields eased a little after spiking to nearly three-year highs overnight - with shorter-end yields rising more to flatten the curve - after the Fed on Wednesday raised the policy rate for the first time since 2018. The Fed increased rates by a quarter point, as expected, and telegraphed equivalent hikes at every meeting for the remainder of this year to aggressively curb inflation. The dollar, though, remained on the back foot and oil stabilized well south of recent multi-year highs amid signs of material progress in talks between Russia and Ukraine to end a three-week-old invasion that Moscow says is a "special military operation" to demilitarize its neighbour. Meanwhile, investors' concerns about a sharp slowdown in China, which is battling a spreading COVID-19 outbreak with ultra-restrictive measures, were assuaged after Vice Premier Liu He on Wednesday signalled more stimulus to support the economy and markets, with additional supportive comments coming from the country's central bank, the securities regulator and elsewhere. Hong Kong's Hang Seng jumped more than 5%, adding to Wednesday's 9% surge. Beaten down sectors including tech and real estate soared, with Country Garden Services Holdings and Country Garden Holdings climbing about 28% and 26%, respectively. Alibaba (NYSE:BABA) Group Holdings leapt 9%. Chinese blue chips gained 2.3%, extending the previous day's 4.3% rebound. Japan also saw outsized gains, with the Nikkei vaulting 3.5% and touching a two-week peak. An MSCI index of regional shares rallied 3%. Wall Street stayed strong despite the Fed's more hawkish tilt because Chair Jerome Powell "emphasised that the economy was strong enough to withstand hikes, saying he wasn't concerned by the possibility of a recession," National Australia Bank (OTC:NABZY) economist Taylor Nugent wrote in a client note. Glimmers of progress in Russia-Ukraine peace talks had already boosted market sentiment, along with the positive comments from Chinese officials, Nugent said. The two-year U.S. Treasury yield hit 2.002% after the Fed decision before easing to 1.9159% in Tokyo trading, while the 10-year yield jumped to 2.2460% and then eased to 2.1403%. Both overnight levels were the highest since May 2019. The safe-haven greenback remained out of favour, though, amid the improvement in market sentiment, and while the outcome of the Fed meeting was on the hawkish side, analysts saw it as within the bounds of market expectations. The dollar index, which tracks the currency against six major peers, was slightly weaker at 98.476 after declining 0.47% on Wednesday. Where the dollar showed some strength was against Japan's currency, standing at 118.82 yen, not too far from the more than six year high of 119.13 reached overnight amid a widening monetary policy gap. The Bank of Japan is widely seen keeping stimulus ultra-easy on Friday as the economy continues to sputter. The euro eased slightly to $1.1029, but holding on to most of Wednesday's 0.74% bounce. Sterling stayed firm, trading at $1.3156 after rallying 0.77% in the previous session. The Bank of England announces policy later on Thursday and is expected to hike rates by an additional quarter point. Crude oil rebounded on Thursday after the International Energy Agency (IEA) said a decline in oil demand due to higher prices would not offset the massive supply shortfall caused by a shut-in of Russian oil supplies. Brent crude futures were up about $1.76, or 1.8%, to $98.02 a barrel, compared with a recent peak of $129.30. U.S. West Texas Intermediate (WTI) crude was up $1.66, or 1.75%, to $95.04 a barrel, versus a top earlier this month of $124.58.

149 Replies 10 πŸ‘ 15 πŸ”₯

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@Marcosx #ivtrades
recently

maybe th ecan trot out some old corpse with a dovish tilt to smooth things over what is old yellers doing these days?

78 Replies 10 πŸ‘ 11 πŸ”₯

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@Pyrognosis #droscrew
recently

At the same time, 30-year nominals (on the right, above) are through their 50- and 100-DMAs. β€œTo this point, the vast majority of the move year-to-date in long-end nominals is from real yields moving higher,” Nomura’s Charlie McElligott said Wednesday, adding that market-based inflation expectations indicators β€œcontinue chopping, but remain generally sideways.” As I suggested earlier this week, that’s important to grasp. If breakevens aren’t crumbling, rising real yields either represent β€œUS growth being repriced somewhat higher, or [the] addition of risk-premia due to potential (negative) implications of Fed policy tightening,” McElligott went on to say. Of course, higher reals equate to tighter financial conditions, and while tech shares are starting to buckle, the factor and thematic trade (i.e., the under-the-hood β€œstuff”) suggests markets are relatively confident in the economy’s capacity to live with COVID (providing new strains are less likely to cause severe disease, of course) and stomach Fed hikes. β€œWhere are we seeing this β€˜confidence’ in US economic growth?,” McElligott asked, before answering his own question. It’s visible in factor behavior, β€œwhich shows a clear bullish tilt to β€˜Economically Cyclical / Inflation Sensitives,’ and away from β€˜Duration proxies,'” Charlie wrote, noting big β€œgreen” moves in a 10-year yield sensitive factor, cyclical value, a crude-sensitive basket and small-caps, among other relevant expressions.

67 Replies 6 πŸ‘ 7 πŸ”₯

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@trademaster #TradeHouses
recently

By Alun John HONG KONG (Reuters) - Asian shares and European futures slipped on Friday as traders edged away from riskier assets amid renewed concerns about COVID-19 and caution ahead of key U.S. inflation data, which also kept currencies in check. MSCI's broadest index of Asia-Pacific shares outside Japan lost 0.6%, snapping three days of gains and Japan's Nikkei shed 0.5%. In early European trading, the pan-region Euro Stoxx 50 futures fell 0.53% and FTSE futures lost 0.46% Shares and risk-friendly currencies had performed well earlier in the week, with MSCI's regional benchmark posting its best day in two months on Tuesday, helped by indications the Omicron strain of the new coronavirus might not be as economically disruptive as first feared. Despite Friday's falls, the index is still up 1.7% this week. However, "as we got towards the end of the week the fact that Europe was much more clearly moving into a sort of lockdown-lite and COVID-19 case numbers in the U.S. are starting to ratchet up flipped things a little bit," said Rob Carnell, head of research Asia Pacific at ING. "Also there is a slight sense of 'let's not have too much risk on the table for the weekend'. Of course, there is CPI out in the U.S. - but I think we've all woken up to the fact that there is inflation in the U.S. now," he added. U.S. consumer price index (CPI) for November is due later Friday and a Reuters poll of economists expect it to have risen 6.8% year-on-year, overtaking a 6.2% increase in October, which was the fastest gain in 31 years. Any upside surprise will likely be interpreted as a case for a faster Fed taper and bring forward expectations for interest rate rises. Elsewhere, shares in China Evergrande Group lost 1.5% after Fitch downgraded it to restricted default status. However, contagion was limited and an index tracking mainland Chinese developers listed in Hong Kong dipped just 0.36%, outperforming the local benchmark off 0.66%. Markets more broadly are much less concerned by the latest development in the long running Evergrande saga than they were a few months ago. "This issue has been going on for two-and-a-half months now, and markets don't seem to be as fussed because a default on Evergrande's offshore debt has seemed highly likely," said Shane Oliver, head of investment strategy at AMP (OTC:AMLTF) Capital. Also in China, the central bank on Thursday directed financial institutions to hold more foreign exchange in reserve for a second time this year, which markets interpreted as an attempt to slow a recent rapid appreciation of the yuan. This caused the yuan to lose about half a percent in offshore trade on Thursday. It was volatile on Friday and last sat at 6.3697. Other currency moves were muted. The dollar index held firm ahead of the CPI data, and was heading towards its seventh consecutive weekly rise, its longest since mid 2014. The euro also took a breather having jumped 0.7% on Wednesday, in line with an overall risk friendly mood, before falling 0.4% on Thursday as sentiment started to turn. The risk-off tilt caused longer dated U.S. Treasury yields to slip a little overnight before steadying. Benchmark 10-year Treasury notes were last at 1.4888%. The two-year yield stayed elevated at 0.7086%. Oil also lost ground on Friday, but like equities was heading for a weekly gain. U.S. crude dipped 0.14% to $70.84 a barrel. Brent crude fell 0.2% to $74.27. [O/R] Gold, however, edged higher. The spot price rose 0.16% to $1,777.3an ounce. [GOL/]

97 Replies 13 πŸ‘ 11 πŸ”₯

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@HeyShoe #droscrew
recently

before I positive tilt my stack off

124 Replies 14 πŸ‘ 6 πŸ”₯

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@Andrzej #decarolis
recently

Anzi, ho dovuto ricaricare la pagina perchΓ¨ okotoki andato in tilt con il flusso dei ordini πŸ˜‚

125 Replies 12 πŸ‘ 9 πŸ”₯

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@Pyrognosis #droscrew
recently

In a separate note, I elaborated, citing Deutsche Bank’s Aleksandar Kocic in writing that a central tenet of the post-Lehman system would be challenged (in spirit at least) by a decision from a major, developed market central bank to deploy preemptive hikes to manage risk β€” any kind of risk, be it inflation, financial stability or otherwise. I was talking about the BoE, but now we have the BoC moving quickly in that direction. And in all likelihood, RBNZ will pull the trigger again soon. The RBA may try to stick with the existing timeline, but swaps are pricing three hikes by the end of 2022 versus the bank’s projection of no hikes until 2024. In short, the risk discussed here last weekend (and every day last week) is playing out in real time. β€œThe global rates market has scrambled to add and pull forward hikes into the front-end, as the inflation mess has only accelerated, and accordingly, central bank messaging has inflected by and large to β€˜hawkish,'” Nomura’s Charlie McElligott said Wednesday, noting that even assumptions about the ECB are being challenged. β€œThe market is now panicking that the ECB might not walk back hikes which have been priced into the front-end aggressively in recent weeks, particularly as both credit- and sovy- spreads aren’t really moving, while financial conditions remain easy as well,” McElligott went on to say, flagging a β€œfull-tilt raging rate vol squeeze” in the EUR grid. TD’s Kelvin and Whelan were taken aback Wednesday. While the move in Canadian 5s settled down eventually, Kelvin said TD β€œunderestimated the liquidity impact and blow-out risk around a hawkish response.” Although the bank intended to enter some trades post-BoC, they decided to wait and β€œlet the market breathe.” β€œWe certainly did not anticipate this kind of market reaction,” they wrote. β€œThis is wild.”

108 Replies 15 πŸ‘ 8 πŸ”₯

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@lucullus #droscrew
recently

I think the underlying truth is that TESLA IS SELLING MOST OF THE CARS IT MAKES IN cHINA TO EUROPE, oNCE bERLIN CMES ON LINE, MAYBE THEY HAVE SOME ISSUES KEEPING that tesla factory in shanghai running at full tilt

77 Replies 13 πŸ‘ 10 πŸ”₯

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@Pyrognosis #droscrew
recently

obvious tilt to 'value' today

94 Replies 6 πŸ‘ 12 πŸ”₯

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@Roberto_88 #decarolis
recently

o forse questo tilt puΓ² essere dato per evitare che viaggino su internet i risultati delle elezioni??..boh sto ipotizzando

118 Replies 8 πŸ‘ 8 πŸ”₯

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@Renato_Decarolis #decarolis
recently

Internet: Facebook, Instagram e Whatsapp in tilt. Le applicazioni di Zuckerberg non funzionano da diversi minuti.

111 Replies 8 πŸ‘ 15 πŸ”₯

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@trademaster #TradeHouses
recently

By Alun John and Anushka Trivedi HONG KONG (Reuters) - Asian shares made cautious gains on Thursday, supported by some positive news from cash-strapped developer China Evergrande Group, while the dollar held near a one-month top after the U.S. Federal Reserve took a hawkish tilt overnight. However, nerves were still frayed about Evergrande's future and the country's property sector as a whole, with a major test looming on Thursday when $83.5 million in dollar-bond interest payments by the company were due. "It's a long way to go yet in terms of this being resolved," said Kerry Craig, global market strategist at JP Morgan Asset Management. "You'll see some of the immediate fears of a huge collapse and contagion start to recede, but it will still be an issue that pops up because the property market and construction is such a massive part of the Chinese economy." As Hong Kong markets came off a holiday, Evergrande's shares surged 30% to mark their best day ever as its chairman sought to reassure investors and as the company's unit said on Wednesday it had "resolved" a coupon payment on an onshore bond. Its stock pared gains to trade up 13%, lifting the Hong Kong benchmark by 0.7%, while MSCI's broadest index of Asia-Pacific shares outside Japan added 0.5%. Elsewhere, Chinese blue chips gained 0.7%, Australia's benchmark rose 1%, and South Korea's Kospi fell 0.6% after returning from a three-day break to catch up with global falls earlier in the week. Japan equity markets were shut for a holiday. U.S. stock futures, the S&P 500 e-minis, were up 0.3%. Fears that Evergrande could fail to meet its obligations jolted global markets early this week as investors worried about the spillover effect on banks and property firms from the giant developer defaulting on its debt mountain. Concerns eased somewhat on Wednesday when the People's Bank of China injected 90 billion yuan ($13.9 billion) into the banking system. U.S. Federal Reserve chairman Jerome Powell also downplayed the global impact of the Evergrande saga and said it was more relevant to the Chinese economy. In another key event for markets, the Fed said overnight it would likely begin reducing its monthly bond purchases as soon as November and signalled interest rate increases may follow more quickly than expected. "The most striking part of what we learnt from the Fed was that the market was very accepting of it," Craig of JP Morgan Asset said. The three major U.S. stock indexes closed up 1%, not far off where they were before the Fed announcement, and U.S. Treasury yields were little changed at 1.3023% after see-sawing overnight. (N) The dollar rose after the Fed Chair's remarks to hit a month-high of 93.526 against a basket of currencies, particularly gaining against the euro and yen, but paused for breath in Asian hours. U.S. crude rose 0.1% to $72.33 a barrel, while Brent crude gained 0.2% to $76.23 per barrel. [O/R] Spot gold lost 0.3% to trade at $1,763.32 per ounce. [GOL/]

48 Replies 12 πŸ‘ 11 πŸ”₯

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@HeyShoe #droscrew
recently

cramer is on tilt

114 Replies 15 πŸ‘ 9 πŸ”₯

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@RedSunCap #droscrew
recently

see no one is tilt or mad or anything like that

49 Replies 10 πŸ‘ 7 πŸ”₯

KO
@kooleraid #droscrew
recently

never tilt

130 Replies 13 πŸ‘ 7 πŸ”₯

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@RedSunCap #droscrew
recently

looks who tilt now lol

149 Replies 13 πŸ‘ 7 πŸ”₯

KO
@kooleraid #droscrew
recently

u got TILT

141 Replies 10 πŸ‘ 15 πŸ”₯

KO
@kooleraid #droscrew
recently

cause you sound TILT AS FUCK

69 Replies 7 πŸ‘ 7 πŸ”₯

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@trademaster #TradeHouses
recently

By Alun John HONG KONG (Reuters) - Asian shares retreated on Thursday as worries about Chinese regulatory changes and the spread of the Delta variant of the coronavirus weighed on sentiment despite tame U.S. inflation easing fears the Federal Reserve would rush to reduce support. Those consumer price inflation figures also caused the dollar to retreat against most major currencies and U.S. Treasury yields to edge down overnight, though both were steadier in Asian hours. MSCI's broadest index of Asia-Pacific shares outside Japan dropped 0.51% in early trading, dragged by a 0.79% decline in Chinese bluechips and a 0.54% fall in the Hong Kong benchmark as weaker-than-expected lending data on the mainland triggered liquidity concerns. Among the biggest decliners was Chinese online insurer ZhongAn which fell 13.47% after state media said China's banking and insurance regulator would step up scrutiny of the country's online insurance companies. [L4N2PJ14V] Nervous traders have been quick to respond to remarks from Chinese state media and officials, after many were surprised by last month's tougher-than-expected new rules for the private tutoring sector https://www.reuters.com/world/china/chinas-tal-education-expects-hit-new-private-tutoring-rules-2021-07-25, one of several regulatory crackdowns that have roiled sectors from technology to property https://www.reuters.com/world/china/education-bitcoin-chinas-season-regulatory-crackdown-2021-07-27. "China’s growth is slowing and the recent regulatory oversight issues have presented headwinds for investors which have broader region-wide implications. The Delta variant spread is also worrying given (Asia's) low vaccination rate," said David Chao, Global Market Strategist, Asia Pacific (ex-Japan) at Invesco. Japan's Nikkei bucked the trend, rising 0.35%, and was heading for a fifth straight session of gains, underpinned by solid earnings from domestic companies. U.S. stock futures were little changed, with S&P 500 e-minis down 0.05%, and the pan-region Euro Stoxx 50 futures were down 0.01%. The weaker performance by Asian benchmarks contrasts with the situation elsewhere. On Wednesday the MSCI all-country index, a gauge of stocks across the globe, hit a record high. In comparison the Asian benchmark is down over 10% from its February peak. "The money is just in the U.S. and European markets right now, and that's our preferred market too," said Daniel Lam, senior cross-asset strategist, Standard Chartered (OTC:SCBFF) Wealth Management. Lam pointed to a strong U.S. earnings season and high vaccination rates in the United States and Europe, which meant the spread of the Delta variant of the new coronavirus was having less of an economic impact than in Asia. The Dow Jones Industrial Average and S&P 500 closed at record levels on Wednesday, after the publication of figures showing the consumer price index increased 0.5% last month, the largest drop in month-to-month inflation in 15 months, easing concerns about the potential for runaway inflation. U.S. policymakers are publicly discussing how and when they should begin to trim the massive asset purchases launched by the Fed last year to stabilise financial markets and support the economy through the coronavirus pandemic. The easing of fears about inflation reduces the pressure to taper those asset purchases soon rather than later in the year, after strong employment figures last week had given ammunition to those with a more hawkish tilt. As a result, U.S. Treasury yields fell on Wednesday across most maturities, though trading was choppy. Yields on benchmark 10-year Treasury notes were last 1.3472% compared with a U.S. close of 1.359%. The dollar hovered below a four-month peak against major peers on Thursday, after retreating overnight as yields dropped. Oil largely held on to gains from earlier in the week, U.S. crude dipped 0.03% to $69.23 a barrel. Brent crude was flat at $71.43 per barrel. Gold also held on to overnight gains, with the spot price down 0.1% having risen 1.3% in the previous session. Easing fears about higher interest rates would typically help the non-interest bearing asset.

102 Replies 10 πŸ‘ 15 πŸ”₯

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@yaka #TRADEPRO Academy
recently

It looks like a generally responsive day, meaning buying dips and selling rips, but also with a slight tilt downward. I say that continues into the clothes.

140 Replies 10 πŸ‘ 13 πŸ”₯

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@dros #droscrew
recently

yeah it's a bit more mixed today than it was yesterday lucu but a bullish tiltΒ 

125 Replies 6 πŸ‘ 10 πŸ”₯

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@Pyrognosis #droscrew
recently

All of this is colliding with surging demand as the developed world emerges from the pandemic. Meanwhile, the world’s largest economy is running the most expansionary policy mix in recent memory, with rates at zero, Fed bond-buying running full tilt and fiscal policy poised to deliver trillions in demand-side stimulus just the services sector reopens in earnest. For Kolanovic, most market participants simply don’t appreciate the gravity of this, in part because, as I’ve been keen to joke, most investors and traders have never operated in such an environment. Only a relative handful of traders can honestly say they remember what it was like to actively trade when bonds weren’t in a bull market. β€œOn financial asset allocation, we expect the market to be late in recognizing the inflection, which we believe already happened in November last year,” Marko said Wednesday, adding that, For over a decade, only deflationary (long duration) trades were working, and many of today’s investment managers have never experienced a rise in yields, commodities, value stocks, or inflation in any meaningful way. A significant shift of allocations towards growth, ESG and low volatility styles over the past decade (all of which have negative correlation to inflation) left most portfolios vulnerable to a potential inflation shock.

74 Replies 7 πŸ‘ 12 πŸ”₯

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@GeorgeP #TRADEPRO Academy
recently

Now it's time to be honest with you all, that the day is done. At one point today I was down $13,000 USD. I traded like absolute horse shit - because I chose to keep buying on teh downside. One trade paid nice, and made back most of my losses, I'm still down $2,950 - and traded a total of 253 lots. So that's another $1,000 on top in commission. I'm not bothered by the loss, I am bothered by the fact that I made $11,000 on one single trade, and it was to erase a loss for shit trading. I"m a bit disappointed, in myself, and I have to really dig down and analyze what went wrong in my head today. It was a bit of a mental break down. The positive of the session: I was able to get a nice trade on a volatile day, and I went down a lot because of the volatility - but also used it as opportunity to fight back. This business is not always pretty, the person teaching you and showing you the way is not always perfect. But, it is what it is. I am super proud of you all that were green today, and that noticed I was on tilt, and traded against my obviously wrong bias. For those that were not, and are down, I'm sorry for influencing you, and it's a great learning lesson as to WHY we never trade anyone else's ideas. If this is your first day in our community, you got me at my worst. :) For tomorrow, and going forward, I will try my hardest to remove the bias out of my analysis, to give you guys a chance to develop. I love you all. These days are tough mentally, but the best for learning - I chalk the losses up to "personal development costs". If I didn't do what I did, I wouldn't have a chance to fix what I need to. πŸ™πŸ˜πŸ™πŸ˜

45 Replies 11 πŸ‘ 9 πŸ”₯

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@HeyShoe #droscrew
recently

they're trying to tilt him

69 Replies 13 πŸ‘ 10 πŸ”₯

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@HeyShoe #droscrew
recently

dont positive tilt and and make $1M the unreasonable goal

118 Replies 6 πŸ‘ 12 πŸ”₯

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@HeyShoe #droscrew
recently

don't positive tilt

48 Replies 8 πŸ‘ 7 πŸ”₯

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@StefanoC #decarolis
recently

invece, perdita su Leonardo. Ero entrato su un buon livello, ma l'apertura americana ha mandato in tilt e sono andato in stop

60 Replies 14 πŸ‘ 13 πŸ”₯

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@RedSunCap #ivtrades
recently

slightly bullish tilt to /ES needs a jolt to do much of anything today

62 Replies 9 πŸ‘ 6 πŸ”₯

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@dros #droscrew
recently

slightly bullish tilt to /ES

51 Replies 6 πŸ‘ 12 πŸ”₯

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@dros #droscrew
recently

bullish tilt for now

143 Replies 6 πŸ‘ 12 πŸ”₯

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@ttwtrader #ttwtrader
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**Daily Prer Jan 29th 2021** #ES_F RES: 3775, 3784, 3796(!), 3800, 3807 SUP: 3768, 3758, 3755, 3750, 3731, 3715, 3700 SpotGamma: Finally we note the Gamma Tilt readings have been trending more bearish indicating markets are shifting a bit more towards puts vs calls. Directional market.

114 Replies 14 πŸ‘ 12 πŸ”₯

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@dros #droscrew
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https://www.zerohedge.com/markets/full-tilt-insanity-mode-nomura-warns-weeks-opex-absolutely-going-matter-weaponized-gamma

126 Replies 12 πŸ‘ 6 πŸ”₯

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@Armm5 #StockTraders.NET
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he's taken some pretty big hits too.. but as always I'm like his ability to hit those large winners evryday is kind of mind boggling.. especially with the amount of tilt he goes in on

146 Replies 14 πŸ‘ 10 πŸ”₯

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@HeyShoe #droscrew
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we call is positive tilt in poker

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@HeyShoe #droscrew
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don't positive tilt

99 Replies 12 πŸ‘ 12 πŸ”₯

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@HeyShoe #droscrew
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put him on tilt

62 Replies 15 πŸ‘ 15 πŸ”₯

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@xhulio007 #decarolis
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azz tutti questi giorni di studuio su ichimoku avolte no mi colego sai vado in tilt 🀣🀣🀣

119 Replies 10 πŸ‘ 11 πŸ”₯

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@lucullus #droscrew
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@dros are you showing that chart to show that delta tilt has little correlation to SPX price?

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@dros #droscrew
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would like Chaikin to tilt back up then I’m in

110 Replies 14 πŸ‘ 6 πŸ”₯

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@araveiceirf #decarolis
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del solito quando succede questo e va tilt q

130 Replies 14 πŸ‘ 15 πŸ”₯

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@dros #droscrew
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for the tilt

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@maletone #StockTraders.NET
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don't push so hard or go into to TILT mode

121 Replies 8 πŸ‘ 8 πŸ”₯

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@dros #droscrew
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broke through the 23.6% fib there after a nice consolidation period. would like to see the chaikin oscillator tilt up. nice long-term catalyst present in their new VC fund. $SMG

139 Replies 13 πŸ‘ 7 πŸ”₯

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@CliveA #CoreTrader
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Morning everyone. After a day off yesterday I am readying to see what the new guy does with the UK budget. Massive borrowing I expect. UK interest rates - look I am convinced we are going to see an emergency cut and quite possibly another one down the road a little. Will the first cut be today..? - Maybe.. The Indicies are all over the place with the U.S ones late yesterday trying to do a land grab - which failed. The big question is "Is the Coronavirus gonna tilt the scales and become a lot more of a problem than some say it is. Will it not be a short lived "thing" that will go away soon"- Hmm it doesn't look good. Ironically the UK health Minister has had to self isolate as gone down with it just a week since a meeting with the UK government. Oh Dear. The impact on everything, not just global markets has been a lot bigger than first thought.

149 Replies 6 πŸ‘ 14 πŸ”₯

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1.51 B

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14.77 K

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