Identifying A Stock Market Bubble

Stock MarketWith the memory of the 2008 / 2009 stock market crash still fresh in investor’s minds, many investors are wondering: How Identify a Stock Market Bubble To Avoid The Next Stock Market Crash? However, a slowdown was evident in the 3.4% growth in trade throughout 2014 – well below the targeted range of 7.5%. The biggest trade deficits were recorded with Germany, Taiwan, South Korea and Australia, while large trade surpluses were recorded with countries like the UK, Hong Kong, Netherlands, Vietnam and the US. As of May 2015 (reference point) the actual value for the balance of trade in China was $59.488 billion.

The stock market can be split into two main sections: the primary market and the secondary market The primary market is where new issues are first sold through initial public offerings Institutional investors typically purchase most of these shares from investment banks All subsequent trading goes on in the secondary market where participants include both institutional and individual investors.

This failure is a very critical one and has every characteristics of the start of an intermediate bear trend… even an all out market crash due to the market being within the framework of an intermediate and primary neutral trend with all the technical timeline due for a major market crash now supported with the potential rate hike and the rekindled global terror unrest (Prayers be for Paris and Syria and everywhere else affected but not in focus by the media).

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You could point the finger at Volkswagen for triggering a sell off in the market — the way people sometimes reference the 1989 stock market sell-off triggered by the failed United Airlines leveraged buyout — and some folks pointed a finger at Hillary Clinton’s tweet about the need to end price gouging” in the drug industry sending biotech stocks sharply lower on Monday.

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