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lt1948

lt1948
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  • Platinum futures take a breather after a report that Lonmin workers in South Africa have accepted the company's pay offer and will return to work. Prices in the past 30 trading days have climbed from under $1,500/oz. to above $1,700 before a sudden drop today took prices below $1,620 from over $1,670. [View news story]
    Drudge Report and Fox News exclusively ;-) oh and Rush
    Oct 15 02:43 PM | Likes Like |Link to Comment
  • Platinum futures take a breather after a report that Lonmin workers in South Africa have accepted the company's pay offer and will return to work. Prices in the past 30 trading days have climbed from under $1,500/oz. to above $1,700 before a sudden drop today took prices below $1,620 from over $1,670. [View news story]
    Long - the long term correlation btw PPLT and GLD has run a muck, i'm betting that PPLT will return to historical norms after obama is ran out of the white house.
    Sep 18 02:15 PM | Likes Like |Link to Comment
  • Analysis Of Volume And Open Interest Patterns For Platinum Futures Vs. ETF [View article]
    Shouldn't Platinum be valued higher than Gold per oz. I'd like to jump in, but am confused as to why this historical trend has become unraveled?
    Aug 20 03:48 PM | Likes Like |Link to Comment
  • Don't fight the Fed. The S&P's performance with (good) and without (not so much) the assistance of QE. Earlier: The behavior of Treasury yields with and without unusual Fed stimulus.  [View news story]
    is this another twist through December? or an intervening period, since the major twist already has occurred?
    Jun 20 04:26 PM | Likes Like |Link to Comment
  • More from Hussman: While the sell-off in stocks gives the S&P a bit more value in his models - a 5.5% annual return over the next decade - bear markets usually don't end until the market offers 10%, and secular bears don't end until prospective returns hit 20%!. Just getting to 10% would require an S&P in the mid-800s.  [View news story]
    52 wk high in the S&P = 1422, then subtract 10% = 1279 or 20% = 1137.6.

    I heard the 800 number earlier this morning on Bloomberg TV and am confused by where it originates from?
    Jun 5 10:17 AM | Likes Like |Link to Comment
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