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Don't Count On Getting Rich With Penny Stocks


First Stock Trading Robot

Why Trading with automation is risky

Stay away from penny stocks

Questions and eyebrows were raised when Marl, the first commercially available stock trading robot was unveiled by creator Michael Cohen. Indeed, something that could make stock trading as easy and effortless as getting investment tips directly from someone who knows the best stocks to bet on might as well be a dream.

Hence, the speculation and the criticism remain even until now.

Most people believe that the stock trading robot is definitely 100% scam and for good reasons. First, with the volatility of penny stocks, it is easy for a scammer to buy shares from a company that has seen a little less action than is desired, and promotes the company as one that is going to see a high surge in demand.

This information gets sent out through the newsletter as one of the picks of the stock trading robot, people get into a buying frenzy and the demand skyrockets. The scammer makes a quick exit amidst the frenzy, and the buyers are left empty-handed when prices start to crash.

Most ‘creators’ of stock trading robots are using this tactic called the ‘pump and dump’ to earn a profit from the rise in demand for the penny stock, from the kickbacks that they get from recommended companies, as well as from the earning of their newsletters. So should you go for it? Absolutely not!

To become successful when in comes to investing in company stock, avoid high-falling wonder robots and prediction software and focus on getting an in-depth understanding of how the markets work instead.

If you are wondering whether Michael Cohen latest doubling stocks newsletter works or not, it would be better to try it out yourself. Since Michael offers an 8-week money back guarantee, there is really no risk on your part.