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Guy Cohen Walks you Through Where the Smart Money is in Trading Tech

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Guy Cohen‘s cautiously optimistic stance is paying dividends. As you spend more time with him, you’ll be able to read the market more accurately, being free from all the clutter and drama of the “news”.

This is Why so Many Traders Stay with Guy Cohen Year After Year

Today’s video is in two parts … The quick summary is that oil and gas stocks are set for a short term bounce with one of Guy’s favourite reversal setups. But the big situation is that tech continues to dominate the market’s bullishness.

If you want to delve deeper into what’s happening, make sure to stay tuned past the 5-minute mark of the video, where Guy outlines more stocks that are setting up intriguingly.

Watch Today’s OVI Market Review to See How The Smart Investors Are Cashing in on Tech!

Remember, in our world we typically only trade breakouts. This protects us from situations where the setup looks great but there’s no actual follow-through in the stock.

Learn how Trump’s border policies can result in labor shortage right here.

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The statements, views, and opinions of any article, contribution, editorial, or advertisement in this publication are not necessarily those of The Capitalist or its editorial staff, and are not considered an endorsement, sponsorship, or recommendation of any referenced product, service, issuer, or groups of issuers.

This publication provides general information about certain subjects, and should not be construed or taken as advice (legal, financial, investment, tax, or otherwise). Do not construe or take any information in this publication as a solicitation, offer, opinion, or recommendation to buy or sell any securities, bonds, or other financial instruments or to provide any legal, financial, investment, tax, or other advice or service about the suitability or profitability of any financial instruments or investments.

The Capitalist disclaims any liability for the accuracy of or your reliance on any statements, views, opinions, or information in this publication.


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Business

Trump Team to Talk NAFTA This Week…

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https://thecapitalist.com/trump-team-talk-nafta-week/

Frame this Kodak moment; I agree with President Trump as he calls NAFTA the worst trade agreement in American history. We have been on this trajectory since 1961, and NAFTA was the foot on the gas of a car crashing through plate glass…

Trump now wants to fulfill one of his core campaign promises; to make better a deal for American workers. The Trump administration will begin to renegotiate NAFTA on Wednesday with counterparts from Mexico and Canada. The first round of talks are to kick off in Washington, D.C. hopefully, this goes better than his efforts to repeal and replace, well, you know…

Ignoring the past as prologue…

While every president likes to pretend that the jobs issue is the fault of the last administration, Trump blames NAFTA for millions of lost jobs and thousands of shuttered factories in America. Nonpartisan congressional research concluded in 2015that NAFTA didn’t cause a jobs exodus, although many other studies have concluded the exact opposite.

https://thecapitalist.com/trump-team-talk-nafta-week/About 14 million American jobs depend on trade with Canada and Mexico, according to the U.S. Chamber of Commerce, a business advocacy group. But roughly 800,000 jobs were lost to Mexico between 1997 and 2013, to the Economic Policy Institute, a research group. Moreover, this study leaves out jobs lost to Chinese and Indonesian workers.

Trump even credited his tough talk on NAFTA with getting him to the White House. Trump supporters have reported that they voted for him in part to see him renegotiate better deals. Although, he never really said how on the campaign trail so it’s not clear exactly what Trump plans to do to get that “better deal.”

When U.S. Trade Representative Robert Lighthizer outlined the administration’s NAFTA objectives in July, he included a top goal which was to reduce the U.S. trade deficit with Mexico, which last year hit $63 billion.

A spanking like last summer?

Last summer, when Candidate Trump went to Mexico, he looked like a chastised toddler standing next to Mexican President Enrique Peña Nieto when his “build the wall” rhetoric was at full tilt, only to be re-energized two hours later by his base at an Arizona rally. Could this be a repeat?

Trump’s ultimate aim is to increase the number of American factory jobs. One possible way to do that is to force companies to produce more parts in the United States. There is a key part of NAFTA known as “rules of origin.” It means a certain percentage of parts in a product, such as a car, must originate from North America.

For example, 62% of the parts in a car sold in Mexico, Canada or the United States must come from there. The Trump administration has hinted it could raise that percentage and that it plans to more strictly enforce the standards for rules of origin. However, trade experts caution that forcing more parts to be made in America could mean car prices go up.

https://thecapitalist.com/trump-team-talk-nafta-week/Trump’s team also runs the risk of contradicting the very trade deal Trump has bashed. Experts say his administration’s list of NAFTA objectives is nearly identical to key parts of the Trans-Pacific Partnership, or TPP. Trump withdrew from that deal before it became law, but not before making his opposition to it a center piece of his campaign, sounding more like Bernie Sanders…But U.S. Commerce Secretary Wilbur Ross says TPP’s sections on labor and environmental standards are a “starting point” for NAFTA negotiations with Mexico and Canada.

Trump promised Americans he would bring together the best negotiators to get a new deal. He appointed Ross, Lighthizer, National Economic Council Director Gary Cohn, and White House trade adviser Peter Navarro to lead on trade policy. Meanwhile, Lighthizer tapped John Melle, a career USTR official who was not nominated by Trump, to lead the talks. Melle was on the original USTR staff in 1993 that helped get the deal across the finish line in Congress. NAFTA became law in 1994.

So much for the swamp and that sort of thing…Sleep tight.

 

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Trading

A Look Into a Trading Anomaly Shows Insight into What’s Ready to Change

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Earnings are here, and there’s an unusual phenomenon occurring. You’ll discover exactly what that is in Guy Cohen’s video today. A few weeks ago, Guy mentioned hesitation about the nature of this earnings cycle, and so far he’s been proven right. Take a look into this trading anomaly.

A Guide into Trading Like Guy Cohen

If you’ve been around Guy for any length of time, you’ll notice that sometimes he’s super confident. And sometimes he’s more cautious.

And in this earnings cycle, caution has been key right from the start, even though Guy always has high expectations. And while the markets have trundled up during the first half of this earnings cycle, there is an unusual phenomenon that makes Guy a lot more cautious. As you spend more time with Guy, you’ll also pick up on these things and discover your instincts for the markets improve.

[evp_embed_video url=”http://zoxcapitalist.wpengine.com/wp-content/uploads/2017/08/otcall20170730.mp4″]

That’s also because you’ll start looking at very distinctive behaviour that is a direct indication of supply and demand in the markets at the leveraged level of activity … i.e where the serious risk-takers are operating …. Watch Today’s OVI Market Review – Unusual Behaviour Means Something Will Have to Give Take Here…

FDA’s Plan to Regulate Nicotine Levels a Major Blow for Big Tobacco. Find out more here.

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The statements, views, and opinions of any article, contribution, editorial, or advertisement in this publication are not necessarily those of The Capitalist or its editorial staff, and are not considered an endorsement, sponsorship, or recommendation of any referenced product, service, issuer, or groups of issuers.

This publication provides general information about certain subjects, and should not be construed or taken as advice (legal, financial, investment, tax, or otherwise). Do not construe or take any information in this publication as a solicitation, offer, opinion, or recommendation to buy or sell any securities, bonds, or other financial instruments or to provide any legal, financial, investment, tax, or other advice or service about the suitability or profitability of any financial instruments or investments.

The Capitalist disclaims any liability for the accuracy of or your reliance on any statements, views, opinions, or information in this publication.


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Trading

C’mon, What’s a Penny?

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I hear people say, “Stay away from penny stocks. You’re better off playing the lottery. I beg to differ; the lottery is actually more expensive and rarely does anyone make back what they put it in. I remember getting talked out of Converse sneakers when it was a penny stock, trading at 37 cents a share. They had made some blunders; signing Latrell Sprewell only to have him try to choke his coach the next week. I said to my broker, “What if Adidas buys them?” He chuckled and said, “Don’t worry, they won’t. They’ll go under and you’ll have thrown your money away.”

What are Penny Stocks?

And he was right, Adidas did not buy Converse…Nike did in 2003…for $305 million on annual sales of $200 million!!! Now, Converse sales for Nike are $2 BILLION, annually. So that guy is no longer my broker…

That being said, if you have an itch for the “next big thing to come back from the dead,” might I recommend pennypicks.net? Instead of trolling the internet for a company on hard times and guessing like I did on Converse (and I was right!), these guys do all the leg work for you. Now, don’t go crazy; sure you can buy 2,700 shares of Converse stock in 2001 for $1,000. The big question is how many multiples of $1,000 do you have to throw around? $1,000 is not a lot to invest but it’s a lot to lose.

However, if you have a sense about a stock, you can jump on line and do some research! If you have a good feeling that they may get purchased before they go belly up, why not? Here’s a few of the pennypicks latest ideas…

Medical Marijuana, Inc. (MJNA) Yeah, yeah…don’t get precious. This is business! They were at 09 cents per share, with a “high” of 48 cents per share and today they’re at 11 cents. You’re still ahead and if you sold at the peak, that’s a 500% profit. Now, those are some Hillary Clinton returns! Yeah, I said it…
They’re capped at $372 million dollars. Now, let’s suppose that since California, Oregon and Colorado have legal weed, these guys get bought out by say, Johnson & Johnson or Pfizer just so they can “hold?” I can do this all day!!! But seriously, you see how that works?

Valmie Resources, Inc. (VMRI) Not as self-explanatory as the last one; they develop aerial data collection software, hardware and cloud services for commercial applications. Their primary focus is on pursuing opportunities for the commercialization of products and services in the technology industry.

Here’s a video from Joyful Investor explaining what penny stocks are:

Okay…not as sexy…a few months back, they were trading at $2 a share, climbed to $6 a share and now, they’re at 11 cents a share. What a ride! Say you bought 100 shares for $200 and sold at the peak? That’s a 300% return! If you missed the peak, you can afford to wait at 11 cents! See, this can be fun because your kid’s college is not on the line…

Sears decided to sell some of their products through Amazon. Find out more about this deal right here.

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The statements, views, and opinions of any article, contribution, editorial, or advertisement in this publication are not necessarily those of The Capitalist or its editorial staff, and are not considered an endorsement, sponsorship, or recommendation of any referenced product, service, issuer, or groups of issuers.

This publication provides general information about certain subjects, and should not be construed or taken as advice (legal, financial, investment, tax, or otherwise). Do not construe or take any information in this publication as a solicitation, offer, opinion, or recommendation to buy or sell any securities, bonds, or other financial instruments or to provide any legal, financial, investment, tax, or other advice or service about the suitability or profitability of any financial instruments or investments.

The Capitalist disclaims any liability for the accuracy of or your reliance on any statements, views, opinions, or information in this publication.


 

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