Tyler Durden's picture

Well That Hasn't Happened Before - Exhibit 5

We have never, ever, seen more trades per second in stocks than at the peak of yesterday's post-FOMC reaction...

Tyler Durden's picture

Cost Obsessions Around the World

Hookers for Brazilians, and MiGs for Russians... what cost is your country obsessed with?

Tim Knight from Slope of Hope's picture

Do You Want to Know a Secret?

Now a startup shutting down isn't any bigger news than someone finishing a satisfying lunch somewhere, but the "Ferrari" mention intrigued me, so I read further.

Tyler Durden's picture

No More Greater Fools: Retail Traders Are "Pretty Fully Invested" In Stocks, TD CEO Says

"Margin loans at high levels, client cash at low levels and account holders at the firm logging in frequently." Believe it or not, that is not a description of day traders in China, but rather of US retail investors who, according to TD Ameritrade's Fred Tomczyk, are all-in at the wrong time.

Tyler Durden's picture

25 Years Of US Monetary Policy Explained (In 1 Cartoon)

While Bernanke claims that "Fed actions didn't favor Wall Street over Main Street," we suspect the following chart clarifies the effect of his and his predecessors actions on the average American...

Tyler Durden's picture

LInkedIn Crashes 25% After Missing Revenues, Cutting Outlook

LNKD has collapsed 27% on the back of missed revenues and lowered outlooks for Q2 and 2015 drastically. What is most dramatic - just as was seen with YELP and TWTR is the velocity of repricing which indicates just how far expectations for growth in the tech sector are from reality... and strongly suggests all is not well as El-Erian's "wedge" between markets and fundamentals snaps shut...

Tyler Durden's picture

Kathamandu: Before And After The Devastation

Tyler Durden's picture

Dow Tumbles Back Into The Red For 2015


Tyler Durden's picture

Markets & The FOMC – the Game Of Chicken Continues

The recent quietude in the markets has our attention. Quietude in markets nearly always leads to unexpected increases in volatility. We use the term volatility not necessarily only in the sense of “must go down”, but rather in the sense that the quiet period will soon end. It could just as well result in a blow-off move (in the case of stocks) as in a sharp decline – at least from a purely technical perspective. The currency markets seem a bit more unsettled and have been making big moves for quite some time, which curiously haven’t altered the trajectory of “risk assets” much.

williambanzai7's picture


This ethically challenged Keynesian manslut has absolutely no shame.

Tyler Durden's picture

Martin Armstrong Explains Why The Richest 1% Get Richer

The 99% need to wake up. It ain’t the 1%It is those who pretend to be on your side who deprive you of your real right to economic freedom.

Tyler Durden's picture

71% Of Wall Street Bankers Admit They Are Too Big To Fail (And Underpaid)

Wall Streeters are not happy. According to the latest Bloomberg poll, 48% believe they are paid less (or much less) than they had hoped for. With the biggest banks cutting costs as new regulations force derisking and deleveraging (in theory), pay is taking a hit (although not so much for the CEOs). As one headhunter noted, "they're still making decent money, but it’s nothing like 2007," but ironically, a massive 71% of Wall Street bankers admit that their banks are still Too Big To Fail.

Tyler Durden's picture

Dollar Suffers Worst Month In 4 Years - Ends Record Streak Of Gains

After an unprecedented 9 months in a row of gains, for a greater-than-27% gain, The US Dollar slumped in April. Down 3.5%, this is the biggest monthly drop for the greenback since April 2011 (near the end of QE2). The Great Unwind begins...

Tyler Durden's picture

Punk Q1 GDP Wasn't Surprising: It Extends A 60-Year Trend Of Exploding Money And Imploding Growth

During the heyday of post-war prosperity between 1953 and 1971, real final sales - a better measure of economic growth than GDP because it filters out inventory fluctuations - grew at a 3.6%  annual rate. That is exactly double the 1.8% CAGR recorded for 2000-2014. The long and short of it, therefore, is that there has been a dramatic downshift in the trend rate of economic growth during an era in which central bank intervention and stimulus has been immeasurably enlarged. How exactly is the Fed helping when the trend rate of real growth has withered dramatically?

Syndicate content
Do NOT follow this link or you will be banned from the site!