In this analysis summary, we examine our Elliott Wave analysis for the S&P 500 between late March 2017 and mid-August 2017. This summary starts off where the last one ended. The idea is of course, to demonstrate the continuous flow of analysis updates offered through our Elliott Wave subscription service.
Articles & Analyses
Commentary on the financial markets & trading
One of the few financial markets we didn’t do particularly well with thus far during 2017, is the French stock market index CAC 40.
As part of our technical analysis process, we try to develop long-term models for the financial markets – where possible.
Often, long-term forecasts and Elliott Wave models are not possible to arrive at in any meaningful way, because of the fact that financial markets frequently develop bifurcation points in the wave structure, which sometimes create situations with very low predictability.
At other times, the markets present structures which allow long-term Elliott Wave models to be developed and presented.
In this technical analysis summary, we’ll have a look at our Elliott Wave analysis work for the NASDAQ Composite index, between mid-February and mid-July 2017.
This update is a summary of our composite technical analyses for the German DAX 30 stock market index, between January of 2017 and early August of 2017.
The Japanese stock market index Nikkei 225 is included in our technical analysis service package. This article is a summary of our composite technical analysis (using our proprietary Extended Elliott Wave Theory) for Nikkei 225 between late November 2016 and mid-August 2017.
The Brazilian Bovespa Index (also referred to as IBovespa) entered a correction during H1 2017, and was generally range bound during this time period. It was a quite difficult time period to analyze and trade. Let’s see how we did.
So, how did we do analyzing the AEX Index of the Netherlands, during H1 2017? Let’s have a look.
It’s time for last week’s blog post (it was intended for last week but got delayed until today), in which we’ll take a look at the results of our technical analyses on the 10-Year US Treasury Notes, between November 2016 and early July 2017.
Far too often these days, we hear the claim that “the stock markets are parasitic and serve no purpose except for parasites to live off of the working class”. This claim is utter nonsense, and even an utterly immoral claim, founded in laziness, hatred and jealousy, as will be made evident in and by this article.
Let’s examine what stock markets actually are, what their purpose is, and whether or not the claim can be substantiated.