Track Record
FB 4 (+5%) Z 9.76 (+10%) SCTY 5.25 (+11%) DD 2.65 (+4%) DVN -4.5 (-7%) TAN 4 (+12%) FEYE 4.2 (+17%) PEIX 2.2 (+23%) IBB 12 (+4%) QQQ 5.5 (+6%) SPY 9 (+5%) NTAP 2.51 (+6%) BIDU 12.54 (+6%) IYT 6.4 (+4%) SGG 2.33 (+5%) Options: MCP 0.23 (+57%) PSX -3.91 (-5%) BIDU 10 (+5%) SMH 1.82 (+4%) SYMC 1.13 (+5%) URBN 2.28 (+5%) Options: SWN 0.22 (+22%) SDRL -3.39 (-11%) CORN -3.02 (-11%) TMUS 1.23 (+4%) SWN -3.76 (-9%) SINA 0.25 (+1%) NUS 3 (+7%) CLF 1.31 (+9%) DNDN 0.22 (+16%) LUV -3.3 (-11%) CGA 0.6 (+20%) S 0.52 (+9%) X 2.45 (+6%) PHO 1.25 (+5%) FXE -2.95 (-2%) VXX 0.57 (+2%) YHOO 2.05 (+6%) DIS -6.2 (-7%) VXX 2.1 (+7%) SINA 2.4 (+4%) EWG 0.94 (+3%) BRK.B -5.1 (-4%) SPY 0.56 (+1%) Options: WFM 0.41 (+16%) EWC 1 (+3%) HIMX 0.57 (+9%) CVX 1.55 (+1%) UNG 0.07 (0%) Options: HPQ 0.3 (+34%) MMM 2.2 (+2%) FXC 0.6 (+1%) TBT -4.92 (-8%) IYT 4.3 (+2%) USO 0.62 (+1%) AXP -3.37 (-3%) CMG -77.75 (-13%) QCOM 3.55 (+4%) ORLY 3.9 (+3%) KO -1.74 (-4%) SNDK 10.65 (+10%) MA 3.42 (+5%) IBB 11.5 (+4%) CSCO 0.22 (+1%) RDY 3.36 (+8%) HDGE -0.57 (-5%) DD 2.4 (+4%) Options: CVX 0.18 (+12%) MU 0.8 (+2%) INTC -1.99 (-7%) VXX -5.5 (-15%) CLF 0.34 (+2%) FB -6.34 (-11%) TJX 0.78 (+1%) BA 4.9 (+4%) Options: IYT 0.4 (+26%) Options: DAL 1.05 (+100%) IYT -8.9 (-6%) CVX 2.2 (+2%) GE -0.48 (-2%) TWTR 2 (+6%) UNH 3.24 (+4%) TSN 2.2 (+5%) IWM 6.3 (+5%) WHR 8 (+5%) VXX -4.05 (-10%) FEYE -9.35 (-26%) CRM 2.64 (+5%) DANG 1.05 (+10%) WFM 0.51 (+1%) QCOM 4.35 (+5%) IBB 22 (+10%) NFLX 22 (+7%) SH 0.27 (+1%) IWM 5.35 (+5%) RIG 0.63 (+2%) MOS 0.77 (+2%) VXX 2.3 (+6%) NFLX 16.4 (+5%) GLD 1.75 (+1%) COG 1.07 (+2%) LNKD 17 (+11%) P 2.35 (+9%) VXX 2.2 (+5%) DDD 4.67 (+8%) FDX 2.46 (+2%) YHOO 3.6 (+9%) ADBE 2.62 (+4%) WDC -7.75 (-9%) PCLN 51 (+4%) FB 5.65 (+8%) AUY -1.34 (-13%) JJC 0.56 (+1%) SPY 1.6 (+1%) USO 0.37 (+1%) JO 3 (+8%) PCLN 42 (+3%) GILD 7.5 (+9%) PLUG 0.6 (+10%) PRGO -13.3 (-9%) VXX 2.4 (+5%) CORN 1.75 (+6%) BBBY 2.53 (+4%) TGT 0.00 (0%) HAL 0.4 (+1%) FCX 0.66 (+2%) MCP 0.32 (+7%) SINA 3 (+5%) PBR 0.56 (+5%) BA 5 (+4%) JCP -1.35 (-21%) PCLN 25 (+2%) BA 2 (+2%) ANF 2.3 (+7%) F 0.76 (+4%) AMZN 15 (+4%) VXX 3 (+7%) YHOO 2.17 (+5%) WYNN 3 (+2%) HAL 0.25 (+1%) AUY 0.6 (+7%) ROSG 0.95 (+30%) SINA -6.24 (-7%) TWTR 12 (+17%) ABIO 0.67 (+43%) CCXI 1 (+19%) TWGP 0.72 (+29%) TWTR 2.5 (+3%) NEWL 0.3 (+17%) WPRT -1.25 (-6%) ECTE 0.58 (+21%) FB 4.11 (+9%) CELG -15.66 (-10%)


Rant & Rave Blog

Wall Street's selective memory

Posted by InTheMoneyStocks.com Sunday, June 28, 2009, 08:00PM ET

Read 186 times

Wall Street's selective memoryWall Street is whining about government intervention. Uh ... whose fault is that?

(Fortune Magazine) -- Yes, the federal government does a lot of stupid things. And yes, it's easy to see why Wall Street firms are bailing out of the Troubled Asset Relief Program: to avoid having to deal with the government's ever-changing rules and with publicity-hungry congressmen. (Is there any other kind?) But that doesn't excuse the way that Wall Street is engaged in selective memory now that the government has shelled out trillions of taxpayer dollars to keep the Street alive. Wall Street, which I define as our major financial institutions, is complaining that the government is messing up the financial system through its attempts at reregulation, its new credit card rules, and its invention of things such as a pay czar.

But before you accept the Street's version of events, recall that you didn't hear complaints about "socialism" when the government bailed out creditors of Bear Stearns and AIG (AIG, Fortune 500), and let Goldman Sachs (GS, Fortune 500) and Morgan Stanley (MS, Fortune 500) become bank companies so that they could borrow hugely -- and cheaply -- from the Fed.

Let's also remember that Wall Street brought all this Washington attention on itself. When it was left alone, the Street unleashed a wild speculative bubble that almost destroyed the world's financial system when it burst. The Street abused vulnerable credit card customers with 30% interest rates and endless fees, and paid its big hitters obscene amounts of money. Now we're seeing the reaction to those excesses.

You should also remember that the recession, which has so empowered the liberal Democrats whom Wall Street loathes, was touched off by the financial markets' meltdown. So the Street really has no one to blame but itself for its current problems.

The meltdown was so bad that if the government hadn't bailed out the financial system, even prudently run outfits could well have gone under if the government had allowed more giant firms to fail. So these outfits too owe Uncle Sam. Bigtime.

It's not hard to understand firms' motivation to escape from TARP, which gave them bailout money on attractive Bush administration terms but has now stuck them with expansive Obamoid regulations. Who needs this?

The Street's biggest hope -- and my biggest fear -- is that Washington will focus on symbolism such as a pay czar while substantive things, such as regulating derivatives and setting capital requirements, are done out of public view. Wall Street wants to make its own rules again -- and could get away with it. What's more, now that many big banks have raised money from investors and are repaying their federal bailout loans, they're trying to buy back the stock-purchase warrants Treasury got as part of the deal. Those warrants -- the right to buy a fixed number of shares at a fixed price -- were taxpayers' big chance to make some serious money.

However, as Amy Baumgardner of the Morrison & Foerster law firm explained to me, the Treasury has to sell back its warrants to institutions that repay TARP this year and are willing to go through a long, complex procedure designed to determine a fair price. That means the Treasury will get a price that's fair in today's market, but less than the banks think the warrants will be worth. That could be a substantial difference, because despite all of Wall Street's capital raising and TARP repaying, it's still feeding at the public trough in a variety of ways.

One of the biggest subsidies, which will never show up as a bailout expense, is the Fed's maintaining short-term interest rates at close to zero. This helps the economy recover, the stated reason for keeping rates so low. (It penalizes those of us who are savers, but that's another story.) But an unstated reason for the ultralow short rates is that they give banks a chance to make big profits by reinvesting cheap deposits in much higher-yielding securities.

Then there's the final irony. If any of the giant TARP-repaying firms manage to get into serious trouble again despite the new rules being pushed by the Obama administration, they'll still be too big to fail. And who'll pay to save them? As always, you and I will.



http://money.cnn.com/2009/06/29/news/economy/wall_street_government_regulation.fortune/index.htm?postversion=2009062903
The Hidden Gems Report!

Posted by InTheMoneyStocks.com Saturday, June 27, 2009, 08:00PM ET

Read 173 times

The Hidden Gems Report!



 
Alert: The New Hidden Gems Play For July Will Be Posted For Monday, June 29th, 2009

Posted by InTheMoneyStocks.com Friday, June 26, 2009, 08:00PM ET

Read 193 times

Alert: The New Hidden Gems Play For July Will Be Posted For Monday, June 29th, 2009The Hidden Gems play for June ran 60% in one week.  The Hidden Gems plays for May ran 100% in a week.  The Hidden Gems are one of the hottest parts of the Research Center which also include Hot Charts & Alerts, Daily Technical Analysis Videos (30+ mins daily), Daily Market Report, Pro Trader Watch List and more!  Join Now and be ready for the new Hidden Gems play!
Weekend Technical Guidance Video - Next Week Could Be A Wild One...Be Ready

Posted by InTheMoneyStocks.com Friday, June 26, 2009, 08:00PM ET

Read 187 times

Weekend Technical Guidance Video - Next Week Could Be A Wild One...Be Ready

RealTick graphics used with permission of Townsend Analytics, Ltd. ©1986-2009 townsend Analytics, Ltd. All Rights Reserved. RealTick is a registered trademark of Townsend Analytics, Ltd
U.S. Stock Futures Point To Lower Open

Posted by InTheMoneyStocks.com Thursday, June 25, 2009, 08:00PM ET

Read 176 times

U.S. Stock Futures Point To Lower OpenU.S stock futures are pointing to a lower open. Personal income and spending data are due out at 8:30am ET. University of Michigan's consumer confidence is also due out this morning.
KB Homes Quarterly Loss Narrows

Posted by InTheMoneyStocks.com Thursday, June 25, 2009, 08:00PM ET

Read 190 times

KB Homes Quarterly Loss NarrowsKB Home reported a net loss of $78.4 million or $1.03 a share compared with a loss of $255.9 million or $3.30 a share in the prior year. Revenue fell 40% from the year ago quarter to $384.5 million. Analysts had forecast a loss of 64 cents a share on revenue of $339.1 million.


Personal Income Rises More Than Expected

Posted by InTheMoneyStocks.com Thursday, June 25, 2009, 08:00PM ET

Read 196 times

Personal Income Rises More Than ExpectedU.S. personal incomes jumped 1.4% in May due to one time $250 payments to Social Security beneficiaries as part of the stimlus program. Consumer spending rose 0.3% in nominal terms. The savings rate rose to 6.9% disposable incomes rose 0.2%. Wages and salaries fell 0.1%.
GOLDMAN SACHS INVERSE H&S TARGET 148

Posted by InTheMoneyStocks.com Thursday, June 25, 2009, 08:00PM ET

Read 183 times

GOLDMAN SACHS INVERSE H&S TARGET 148
Goldman Sachs Breaks Out And Soars Keeping Market From Falling

Posted by InTheMoneyStocks.com Thursday, June 25, 2009, 08:00PM ET

Read 201 times

Goldman Sachs Breaks Out And Soars Keeping Market From Falling

RealTick graphics used with permission of Townsend Analytics, Ltd. ©1986-2009 townsend Analytics, Ltd. All Rights Reserved. RealTick is a registered trademark of Townsend Analytics, Ltd.
Market (SPY) Between Two Major Levels. Watch For Breakout Or Breakdown

Posted by InTheMoneyStocks.com Thursday, June 25, 2009, 08:00PM ET

Read 221 times

Market (SPY) Between Two Major Levels. Watch For Breakout Or Breakdown

RealTick graphics used with permission of Townsend Analytics, Ltd. ©1986-2009 townsend Analytics, Ltd. All Rights Reserved. RealTick is a registered trademark of Townsend Analytics, Ltd.

Google+
Disclaimer: All comments made by InTheMoneyStocks, LLC and its subsidiaries, instructors, and representatives are for educational and informational purposes only and should not be construed as investment advice regarding the purchase or sale of securities, or any other financial instrument of any kind. Please consult with your financial adviser before making an investment decision regarding any securities mentioned herein. InTheMoneyStocks, LLC and its representatives assume no responsibility for your trading and investment results. All information on the website was obtained from sources believed to be reliable., but we do not warrant its completeness or accuracy, or warrant any results from the use of the information. InTheMoneyStocks, LLC, its employees, representatives and affiliated individuals may have a position or effect transactions in the securities herein and or otherwise employ trading strategies that may be consistent or inconsistent with the provided strategies. Trading of any type involves a very high degree of risk. Futures and Options trading are not suitable for all investors. Past results are not indicative of future results. InTheMoneyStocks, LLC, its subsidiaries and all affiliated individuals assume no responsibility for your trading and investment results.