Early Bull Market | Stock Market Video 3/8/2013

In this week's Stock Market Video, Paul Goodwin talks about the challenge of getting into a bull market early enough to make good use of it. It's always easier if you have a way (like Cabot's market timing indicators) to recognize the bull early on. A bull market is a great opportunity, but it also makes it necessary to pick your spots. Stocks discussed: Zillow (Z), Five Below (FIVE), LinkedIn (LNKD) and Lions Gate Entertainment (LGF).

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Buy, Sell, or Hold | Stock Market Video 3/1/2013
In this week's Stock Market Video I pointed out that although the market is jumpy, it has rebounded nicely from its three-day swan dive that began on February 21. Still, different stocks have reacted very differently to both the correction and the bounce. Some have dropped and stayed down, some have held their own nicely and a few have actually made new highs. Knowing how to interpret the charts can help you make those all-important buy, sell and hold decisions. Stocks discussed include: First Solar (FSLR), Credit Suisse (CS), Ocwen Financial (OCN), Medicines Company (MDCO), Popular (BPOP) and NXP Semiconductors (NXPI).





How to Analyze Stocks Trading on Volume
Get the whole video series at http://www.tradingonvolume.com/ - Big institutional traders and investor very often leave clues as to whether there is more interest in buying or selling a stock. If you look for stocks trading on volume that is unusually high, you'll find the footprints of big funds that you want to follow because when they begin to buy or sell again they may create a huge move in the stock. This video will show you how to use these high volume stocks to improve your trading results. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=lzfo-mh1Zv0





Stock Market Crash of 2008
2008 Financial Crisis





Catch & release: who's killing fish in the Grand Canal, Ireland (please read below).
About a week ago I filmed an underwater video about the spawning season in the Grand Canal -- http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8e_S7HwTtnI At that time as I saw the spawning was just starting. Today I went there again hoping to get new episodes but I was shocked when I saw that all those spawning places were destroyed by an underwater grass cutter. I think that lots of freshly laid fish eggs have simply died plus all the fish which hasn't spawned yet now doesn't have their usual place to do it. I'm not saying that "Waterways Ireland" shouldn't cut underwater grass but it definitely shouldn't be done during the spawning time. All countries I know have strict restrictions on any water activities (motoring, boating, fishing, etc -- not mentioning grass cutting) and even activities close to water to protect fish eggs and to let fish breed. Here I just don't know what to say. On one hand "Waterways" are asking to "Catch and release", but on the other hand they are simply killing millions of fish in one go. I think if all fishermen in Ireland killed all their catch during a whole year, still that simple grass cutting has killed more fish than all of them would. Please correct me if I'm wrong. Also when I was previously filming spawning I noticed lots of fishermen on the shore, more than usual. Again, as I've mentioned all counties I know have a strict ban on any kind of fishing during spawning time -- and it's right. Here I know about restrictions on seabass fishing only. I think it has to be reviewed. Fish is significantly less protected during spawning. It's more sensitive and if fishermen damage (or hurt) it during catch & release -- I have doubts that it will lay healthy eggs the right way and in the right place. It would be wiser to wait a couple of weeks and to let a few millions of new fish to be born instead of using the opportunity to catch one only right now. And last thing: as I've said I understand that Grand Canal needs cleaning. And most likely it will need it more and more often because of the slow but constant rise in temperature. But why not use the experience of other countries that use grass eating carp for example instead of machines? I suggested this a couple of years ago to Fisheries Board but they said that not under any circumstances this option could be used because they didn't want to bring new specimen to Ireland. Would that mean that the rest of the countries around the world care less about nature and environment? Besides, we already have carp, but our water estuaries simply aren't densely populated by it because the average temperature is too low for it. Grass eating carp is from the same family, so there would be no new specimen here really plus I'm positively sure that fishermen will enjoy fishing it. Anyway, Fisheries should on my opinion at least research this option (check how it works in other countries for example) before they say 'no'. If lots of other people use it successfully, why can't we? Or do we have to wait until all fish dies like crayfish in lake Owel for example and then we'll do something? I don't believe that the government will pay for more (and better) machines to cut all that grass underwater. And what about some lakes which are suffocating from the lack of oxygen because of continuous algae attacks? You can't cut grass there. O.k. it's my opinion, maybe I don't know or don't understand something (I hope so). Feel free to share your thoughts here.




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