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Jaguar Mining Inc. Message Board

bingetrader 63 posts  |  Last Activity: Jul 1, 2014 1:44 PM Member since: Jun 1, 2012
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  • That puts this stock on all Mogo traders must buy list, it's even higher on the list than GPRO.

    Sentiment: Strong Buy

  • There is going to be a huge short squeeze starting today, back in Feb it went from $11.00 to over $40.00 in like five days.

    Sentiment: Buy

  • One trader said on one of blogs this morning it could spike to over $5.00 in the short term.

    Sentiment: Buy

  • 'Common sense' says look out for a market drop
    By Jeff Macke
    16 hours ago
    Breakout


    What if stocks hit record highs and no one really cared?

    That’s been the story of 2014 thus far and it seems unlikely to change during this holiday shortened week. For the record the mark didn’t close at all time highs on Friday, having sold off for several days while America’s attention was focused on the World Cup. Regardless, with better than 7% gains on the S&P 500 (^GSPC) (including dividends) already in the books this year Hugh Johnson of HJ Advisors says it’s time to play some defense.

    “After the kind of move we had to the upside in 2013 and for that matter even a pretty strong since early April just common sense alone says we might be a little bit pricey or overvalued. It’s going to be tough to make new commitments to the market” Johnson comments in the attached clip.

    It’s a compelling argument but common sense has kept plenty of people out of the stock market entirely since 2009. Through a confluence of economic resilience, an accommodative (manipulative?) monetary policy and economic growth the stock market has been on a slow-boil higher all year. At least thus far every head fake and dip has been a buying opportunity. Those betting otherwise have been taken out in a box.

    That said Johnson is looking at the near term and sees plenty of reasons for caution. The situation in Iraq continues to erode, economic growth has been non-existant, inflation is perking up and, again, there’s that nagging sense that stocks are simply due for a pullback if not outright correction.

    With resistance dead ahead and more than 20% gains over the last 52-weeks Johnson sees the potential for a pullback of 3%, at least.

    Sentiment: Sell

  • All the criminals care about is having this moths high flyers on their books, to show their investors that they did not miss out, but come tomorrow they will not be buying them, and some might be dumping those same shares.

    Sentiment: Buy

  • Wake up before it's too late you idiots.

    Sentiment: Buy

  • Economic risks in Europe may trump soccer drama next week
    By Michael Santoli
    20 minutes ago
    Daily Ticker

    .
    Mario Draghi, presidente del BCE, durante la rueda de prensa que dio en la ciudad alemana de Fráncfort el jueves 5 de junio (DPA/AFP | Arne Dedert)

    Americans are preparing to celebrate Independence Day, and most of the world is fixated on Brazil as the World Cup tournament field tightens.

    Yet market attention might soon swivel toward Europe, with a full economic calendar set for the days ahead. Next week's activity comes amid concerns that economic lethargy could displace investor optimism about a return to growth and the effectiveness of central-bank stimulus efforts in the region.

    The European Commission Friday reported an unexpected decline in household and business economic sentiment, and inflation in the euro zone has stubbornly remained below 1% since the fall, keeping big-picture fears of deflation nearby. The European economy nudged ahead by 0.2% in the first quarter, down from 0.3% the prior period, and now higher oil prices and skittishness over Russia and Ukraine are serving as the unanticipated threats of the moment. As Reuters quoted Christoph Weil, economist at Commerzbank: "The good news from the euro zone is that the economy is growing again. The bad news is that growth is excruciatingly slow."

    European financial markets have retreated over the past week, with the iShares Europe fund (IEV) sliding 3.6% since Monday, led lower by pronounced weakness in large bank stocks. Continental banks continue to face the prospect of further capital-raising stock sales, and with BNP Paribas (BNP.PA) and Barclays PLC (BCS) perceived to be under continued regulatory assault in the U.S., they have lost favor.

    Giving back the reflex gains

    Equity markets across Europe have given back all, and more, of the reflex gains they enjoyed after the ECB’s June 5 move to charge banks for idle reserves in a bid to get credit flowing into the economy. This sets a slightly apprehensive context for the data, ECB policy meeting and series of speaking engagements by finance officials that will occur between Monday and Thursday.

    Yes, this probably sounds like more of the same – false starts on growth, bold statements out of the European Central Bank that only fleetingly excite financial markets. One difference now, perhaps, is just how optimistic investors had become this time about assumptions of stable European markets and the prospects for further upside.

    In the latest Bank of America Merrill Lynch global fund manager survey, professional investors had their second-steepest “overweight” position in European equities since mid-2007. Meantime, “peripheral” European debt – the bonds of Italy, Portugal and Spain, specifically – has rallied stupendously, with yields on Spanish 10-year notes dipping below those of the U.S. as deflationary pressures and the ECB’s backstop have emboldened investors. In that same survey, European peripheral debt was deemed the “most crowded trade” in world markets.

    Merrill credit strategist Hans Mikkelson remarked this week that, in his recent visit to Italian fund-manager clients, “they are drinking champagne at lunch” because they all own so much Italian debt and have been riding the rally.

    Raising the stakes

    The broadly recognized and avidly embraced stability of euro zone capital markets is certainly a positive development, and counts as an interim victory for the ECB’s campaign of economic healing. Yet investors’ more upbeat posture also raises the stakes for the coming updates on actual economic progress and the next round of central-banker rhetoric.

    Monday each major EU country releases its final manufacturing purchasing-managers index, which follow a softer-than-hoped set of preliminary figures. Crucial inflation updates will be closely parsed. There will also be housing numbers from the U.K. – where the Bank of England is openly trying to talk down a frothy property market – and Europe-wide retail sales.

    Michael Block, market strategist at Rhino Trading in New York, says, “Those European PMIs are crucial. I have dialed down my optimism on Europe relative to the U.S. based on the recent data divergences, and I am watching these numbers anxiously.” Still, he adds, “The bar is low” after the soft preliminary estimates this month.

    The ECB is now broadly expected to take no further action when it releases its policy statement early Thursday morning – just ahead of the U.S. monthly payrolls report. Its June 5 plans on negative deposit rates were not expected to have an immediate effect.

    Still, we may be back in a situation where easy-money maneuvers are celebrated upon announcement, fail to have lasting energizing results, and before long generate a greater appetite for more from ECB President Mario Draghi. Already, commentators are anticipating some small-scale asset purchases as an incremental ECB measure later this year.

    Minor backsliding in progress is all it takes to revive the long-term economic ice age discussion. Moody’s Analytics Friday pointed out it doesn’t expect European output to return to 2008 levels until late 2015, and “should growth continue to disappoint, as it did in the first quarter of 2014, an additional year could be required.” And if cautious household-spending behavior becomes ingrained amid persistent deflationary headwinds, “a lost decade would be a distinct possibility,” Moody’s Melanie Bowler says.

    None of this means investors will need to brace for a long, nauseous summer of European economic angst, such as they endured in 2010 and 2011. But with “globally synchronized growth” expectations already undercut by the decline in U.S. GDP in the first quarter, further disappointments out of Europe could provide an answer to contented U.S. investors asking, “What could go wrong?” with our comfortable slow-growth/high-liquidity/generous-Fed supported markets.

    Sentiment: Strong Sell

  • This whole thing is so close to popping and all of that hot air just getting blown away into thin air.

    Sentiment: Strong Sell

  • Maybe a few will be saved if they wake up and sell out, before the hammer comes down and smashers the market into the ground.

    Sentiment: Strong Sell

  • Reply to

    DuPont cuts earnings outlook for Q2, year

    by pud_theglorious Jun 26, 2014 4:07 PM
    bingetrader bingetrader Jun 26, 2014 4:30 PM Flag

    Important company's like Depont don't mean anything in this upside down backwards market, NKE sneaker makers are more important for fraud Street hitting 17,000 , and social media related company's pumps mean more to the Wall Street criminals is all that maters.

    Sentiment: Hold

  • US economy closer to normal than it appears: Fed's Bullard
    9 Mins Ago
    Reuters
    89
    SHARES






    165
    COMMENTSJoin the Discussion

    Scott Eelis | Bloomberg | Getty Images
    James Bullard, president of the St. Louis Federal Reserve Bank.
    The U.S. jobless rate will fall below 6 percent and inflation looks likely to rise back to 2 percent later this year, putting the economy closer to normal than most realize, a top Federal Reserve official said on Thursday.

    "You are basically going to be near normal on both dimensions basically later this year," St. Louis Fed President James Bullard, speaking in an interview on Fox Business Network. "That's shocking, and I don't think markets, and I'm not sure policymakers, have really digested that that's where we are."

    Read MoreTiny event could now trigger correction, pros warn
    Bullard reiterated his belief that raising rates by the end of the first quarter in 2015 will be appropriate, based on his forecast that U.S. growth will register 3 percent for the next four quarters.

    If data disappoint, he said, he will revise that forecast.

    Later Thursday, Bullard spoke at the Council on Foreign Relations, saying that at the current 6.3 percent rate of unemployment, the United States is "way ahead of schedule" on its trajectory toward a normal labor market. He added that that Federal Reserve may be behind the curve if the unemployment rate drops faster than expected, but he is confident that it will act appropriately.

    Read MoreMacroeconomy inching back to normal: Fed's Bullard

    Bullard also said that he believes the U.S. is no longer in a low-inflation environment, and that inflation will continue to tick higher and rise above 2 percent next year.

    Sentiment: Strong Sell

  • Goes to show you just how sick and wicked this market is these days, how the out of control HFT machines run up the closes on light volumes to just paint the tape at the close, and leave some holding the bag when you get the few bad earnings reports after hours, and throw in the big news with Barclays in big trouble with the NYS Regulators saying they have committed multiple trading crimes related to high frequency trading firms of front running orders.

    Sentiment: Strong Sell

  • Reply to

    Face it - They don't want to really fix the economy

    by 51501 Jun 25, 2014 2:06 PM
    bingetrader bingetrader Jun 25, 2014 2:43 PM Flag

    It could be if you are a drug addict, and your pushers name is Janet, and she said in the past if you show any signs of getting a little sick from getting less drugs, that she might run to your rescue and give you a little more extra drugs to keep you from going into seizure and end up in bad shape or worse.

    Sentiment: Sell

  • No reason for other stocks also being up today, it's all total ...BS.... and total pump corruption that will get faded.

    Sentiment: Strong Sell

  • By the time the pumptards wake up all of the big money funds will have sold and leave them holding the bag.

    Sentiment: Strong Sell

  • One big freaking joke when people buy stocks when a TV show host tells you when to buy stocks.

    Sentiment: Sell

  • bingetrader bingetrader Jun 23, 2014 2:09 PM Flag

    I have already added two times today, and will add more before the close, anyone selling today, and not covering short positions are just brainless fools, it's more then obvious it's way too late to sell at this point, and will most likely bounce from these levels to back over $3.00 this week.

    Sentiment: Buy

  • Reply to

    24 million shares traded already

    by cap_depreciation_fund Jun 23, 2014 12:55 PM
    bingetrader bingetrader Jun 23, 2014 1:05 PM Flag

    Goldman and a few other market makers keep showing up on the bid and buying up shares, do they know something that others do not know yet, looks that way.

  • And then look at each other, and whisper to each other I am selling at least 30% of what I own! and don't let anyone her that! keep it to yourselves, we need to sucker in the Mojo players and their machines and retail late to the party fools, as we unload a boat load of stock.

    Sentiment: Sell

  • bingetrader bingetrader Jun 19, 2014 7:57 AM Flag

    The world could be going into World War III in weeks, and the big mistake experiment of having a clueless women running the Fed, would just yap out of here barely able to talk in a normal speech mouth,that every thing is just fine in the world, and no I refuse to ever raise interest rates every again,because I live in a Wall Street fantasy bubble.

JAGGF
0.759-0.028(-3.56%)Jul 25 9:41 AMEDT

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