Why do dealers gun for stops

Why do dealers gun for stopsWhy do dealers gun for stops?

Mark asks, why do dealers gun for stops, that doesnt seem very nice to me?. Fair point and fair question Mark which we can add to our Q and A section.

Lets look at an example of an interbank dealer who is looking at his order book and sees stop-loss orders to sell 200 million EUR/USD at rates below 1.3700 down to 1.3690. The current rate is 1.3730 say. He has some options:

1. He can do nothing. He waits until the market breaks below 1.3700 and then he starts selling. The danger with taking this course of action is that other dealers have similar order boards and the market gets fast below the level. The customers might be filled 10 pips or more below their stipulated level and they would not be happy. Plus the dealer doesnt earn anything from this.

2. He sells 20 at 1.3730. The market starts drifting lower so he sells another 20 (if the market goes up he cuts the 20 short position for a small loss). He may buy 10 back but keep himself 20 or 30 short. Lets say his average entry rate for the 30 short is at 1.3730. When the market breaks below 1.3710, he sells another 30 and then he sells 100 at 1.3700 to ensure that the market trades at a rate below 1.3700. Then he sells the balance of the orders. He will have sold 200 EUR/USD at an average rate of 1.3706 say. He will fill the stop-loss sell orders on average at 1.3696, with each customer being filled at their stipulated level. The dealer will have ensured that the customers cannot complain about slippage and at the same time hell have earned $200,000.

All dealers will follow the second course of action which in essence means that all stops are targeted.

There is sometimes a downside risk in that the dealer may sell 100 EUR/USD but the market suddenly stalls at 1.3700 due to a barrier or a big Sovereign or corporate buyer. If this happens the dealer must act very quickly to start covering his shorts before the market races higher.

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Forex traders leads

Forex traders leadsForex Traders Leads

Forex Traders Leads : would our list of Forex traders includes their first and last names and telephone numbers e-mail addresses website opt in information and much more. This list was extremely expensive to come by and includes a downloadable e-mail list of Forex stock traders. Marketing to a list of Forex traders just got easier with our brand-new Forex traders e-mail list for sale. Includes thousands of records that contain vital data and information regarding recently signed up Forex currency exchange traders e-mail addresses. A current list of currency exchange traders and Forex traders are now available for immediate download in our members only area. We also have other investor lists available such as our CBS Market Watch Investor List, Our Day Trading Stock Investor List and our High Net worth Investor Lists as Well.

SAMPLE LEADS: Simply Fill Out The Form Below to Receive a Sample of This and Other Databases!

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Anti-money laundering(aml)source tool for broker-dealers

Anti-money laundering(aml)source tool for broker-dealersAnti-Money Laundering (AML) Source Tool for Broker-Dealers

Date: June 20, 2012

This research guide, or source tool, is a compilation of key AML laws, rules, orders, and guidance applicable to broker-dealers. Several statutory and regulatory provisions, and related rules of the securities self-regulatory organizations (SROs), impose AML obligations on broker-dealers. A wealth of related AML guidance materials is also available. To aid research efforts into AML requirements and to assist broker-dealers with AML compliance, this source tool organizes key AML compliance materials and provides related source information.

When using this research tool or guide, you should keep the following in mind:

First, securities firms are responsible for complying with all AML requirements to which they are subject. Although this research guide summarizes some of the key AML obligations that are applicable to broker-dealers, it is not comprehensive. You should not rely on the summary information provided, but should refer to the relevant statutes, rules, orders, and interpretations.

Second, AML laws, rules, and orders are subject to change and may change quickly. Statutes that include AML-related provisions may be amended from time to time, and new statutes may be enacted which include AML-related provisions. The information summarized in this guide is current as of May 1, 2012. In addition, please note that in July 2007, the SEC approved the establishment of the Financial Industry Regulatory Authority (FINRA). FINRA consolidated the former NASD and the member regulation, enforcement, and arbitration operations of NYSE Regulation. The Source Tool reflects the historical issuance of AML rules and guidance by the NASD and NYSE as well as new rules and guidance issued by FINRA.

Finally, you will find a list of telephone numbers and useful websites at the end of this guide. If you have questions concerning the meaning, application, or status of a particular law, rule, order, or guidance, you should consult with an attorney experienced in the areas covered by this guide.

This compilation was prepared by staff in the Office of Compliance Inspections and Examinations (OCIE), Securities and Exchange Commission. The Securities and Exchange Commission, as a matter of policy, disclaims responsibility for any private publication or statement by any of its employees. The views expressed in this document are those of the staff and do not necessarily represent the views of the Commission, or other Commission staff.

TABLE OF CONTENTS

The following topics are addressed in this guide:

Buy forex signals

Buy forex signalsBuy Email Lists

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Opt-In leads Marketing is the newest form of advertising and marketing available. It involves sending targeted e-mails to solicit a product or service to people who have agreed to receive these mailings.

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Welcome to our artist trading card(atc)community forums!our focus is on friendly atc and mail art

Welcome to our artist trading card(atc)community forums!our focus is on friendly atc and mail artWelcome to our Artist Trading Card (ATC) community forums! Our focus is on friendly ATC and mail art trading and swapping in a relaxed and welcoming atmosphere. Everyone is welcome here. All mediums are welcome too--stamping, painting, drawing, collage, mixed media, fabric, clay--you name it, we do it! And we don't just trade ATCs; there is a lot going on here. This includes chunky books, inchies, rinchines, twinchies, charms, art journals, altered art, Rolodex and rolo trading, and much more. We also have a gallery and trader rating system to facilitate trading between members and keep our community growing. We hope that you will join our family of art lovers and join us in trading art!

Congratulations to: joboflores1 who won the September ATC Contest. The winning card is shown above.

Contests at Atcsforall

Monthly ATC Contest!

Each month we have a themed ATC contest in which everyone can participate.

Directions and information on the contests can be found in the Monthly Contest Forum.

ATCs are voted on by the members, and the winner scores a prize packet and goody bag packed to the brim with art-related goods and empherma.

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Apache2test pagepowered by centosApache 2 Test Page

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Huge forex trading in jamaica friday

Huge forex trading in jamaica fridayHuge forex trading in Jamaica Friday

NCB buys US$32.9m on Friday

Friday was a huge day for trading in foreign currencies in Jamaican as foreign exchange dealers bought the equivalent of US$109,789,460 or US$23,322,004 more than the amount sold, in contrast to only US$29,947,285 on Thursday, while they sold the equivalent of US$86,467,457 versus just US$27,593,054 previously.

Scotia Bank bought US$18.7 million and sold US$16.8 million while National Commercial Bank bought US$32.85 and sold only US$21.5 million, the next largest trade was Sagicor Bank with US$10.9 million bought to US$8.6 million sold.

In US dollar trading, dealers bought US$104,883,104 compared to US$27,666,499 on Thursday. The buying rate for the US dollar increased 50 cents to $116.72 and US$83,731,477 was sold versus US$26,103,111 on Thursday, the selling rate rose 3 cents to $116.92. The Canadian dollar buying rate rose $1.05 to $93.36 with dealers buying C$2,034,353 and selling C$1,742,563, at an average rate that rose 2 cents to $94.44. The rate for buying the British Pound gained 48 cents to $181.84 for the purchase of ?1,661,063, while ?785,759 was sold, at an average rate that climbed 34 cents to $183.71. At the end of trading, it took J$130.83 to purchase the Euro, 20 cents more than on Thursday, according to data from Bank of Jamaica, while dealers purchased the European common currency at J$128.13 for 21cents more than Thursday’s rate. Other currencies bought, amounted to the equivalent of US$691,331, while the equivalent of US$93,900 was sold.

Highs Lows| The highest buying rate for the US dollar dipped 12 cents to $117.10, the lowest buying rate jumped $4.91 to $95.61. The highest selling rate remained at $122.52 and the lowest selling rate jumped $17.69 to $113.30. The highest buying rate for the Canadian dollar moved down $1.40 to $94.60, the lowest buying rate remained at $74.95. The highest selling rate declined $1.45 to $96.55 and the lowest selling rate rose $1.50 to $91.80. The highest buying rate for the British Pound, rose 85 cents to $185, the lowest buying rate remained at $147.74, with the highest selling rate rising $1.08 to $188 and the lowest selling rate climbed $1.70 to $179.70.

Training and development strategy

Training and development strategyTraining And Development Strategy

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Its mandatory for every organisation to provide four man days of trainning to evry employee

Out of which 2 days can be of technical competency the remaining two of Self development

Bond trading the importance of the bond trade explained

Bond trading the importance of the bond trade explainedBond Trading: The Importance of the Bond Trade Explained

Bond trading has a lower profile than stock trading but it is more important. Bond dealers and bond investors alter their portfolios in light of changing market conditions to make a profit and/or maximize the return on their portfolios. The overall effect of all this bond market activity is the prevailing level of interest rates in an economy, which affects almost all types of credit and lending.

Trading Bonds: Low Profile but Very Important

An understanding of the bond market and bond trading is essential to proper investing. Bonds and trading bonds in the bond market are confusing to most people but they are very important to the economy and the prevailing level of interest rates.

Importance of Trading Bonds

Trading bonds happens many thousands times a day and is an important part of global economic markets. The bond market is far bigger than the stock market and central banks conduct monetary policy in the bond markets. When buyers and sellers are trading their bonds, they dictate the yields of the various types of bonds they are trading. This in turn sets the price of credit in the economy.

Joe and Suzy Q Public might not understand bond trading but the yields in the bond market yield set the interest rates on their mortgages, GICs, car loans and other types of consumer loans.

Bonds trade anywhere that a buyer and seller can strike a deal. Unlike publicly-traded stocks, theres no central place or exchange for bond trading. The bond market is an “over-the-counter ” market or OTC market, rather than on a formal exchange. Convertible bonds, some bond futures and bond options are traded on exchanges.

Trading Bonds: Dealers and Investors

Bond Dealers

While investors can trade marketable bonds among themselves, trading is usually done through bond dealers, or more specifically, the bond trading desks of major investment dealers.

Related Article

These dealers are at the center of a vast network of telephone and computer links that connect all the interested players. They also have traders responsible for knowing all about a group of bonds and quoting a price to buy or sell them, or “making a market” for bonds.

Dealers provide “liquidity” for bond investors so that those investors can buy and sell bonds more easily and with a limited concession on the price, but dealers can also buy and sell amongst themselves, either directly or anonymously through bond brokers.

In all bond trading, the goal is to take a spread between the price the bonds are bought at and the price they are sold at. That spread is how bond dealers make (or lose) money.

Bond trading became very lucrative before the credit crisis, when investment dealers used their banking capital to fund huge inventories of bonds and do mostly proprietary trading. This didnt end very well, as bond prices fell during the crisis and dealers took huge losses on their inventories. Many banks had to be bailed out by governments and this is why banking regulators now severely restrict proprietary trading activities.

Bond Investors

Trading bonds also involves financial institutions, pension funds, mutual funds and governments from around the world.

These bond investors, along with the dealers, make up the “institutional market,” where large blocks of bonds are traded. A trade involving $1 million worth of bonds would be considered a small ticket in the institutional market. Theres no size limit in this market, where trades worth $500 million or $1 billion at a time can take place.

Theres also no size restriction in the “retail market,” where individual investors buy and sell bonds with the bond trading desks of investment dealers, but the size of those trades is usually under $1 million.

Why Trade Bonds?

A bond trader at an investment dealer seeks to make a profit on his “trading book”. The more money he makes, the greater his bonus. That is why traders have high transactions volumes because the more they trade, the more money they will make.

A hedge fund trader will trade similarly to an investment dealer but use more “leverage,” or borrow money against the bonds the fund owns. Hedge fund traders also make many trades to maximize their profits.

A “Buy Side” bond trader usually holds her bonds for longer periods, given the long-term nature of their portfolios. Insurance companies and pension funds have very long-term liabilities and need to always hold bonds.

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New zealand forex brokers

New zealand forex brokersNew Zealand Forex brokers

Forex Regulation in New Zealand

In New Zealand, there are 3 well known institutions: FSPR, FSCL and FMA, but neither of them acts as a regulatory body for New Zealand Forex brokers. Although brokers are required to follow a simple registration procedure in order to provide financial services, it's fair to say that Forex trading in New Zealand so far is not fully supervised by any regulatory institution.

Financial Service Providers Register (FSPR) - is a government business registry, where entities providing financial services are required to register. All NZ Forex brokers are registered with FSPR.

New Zealand Forex brokers list

More on New Zealand regulation

An official reply from FMA New Zealand suggests that Forex brokers in New Zealand are "generally subject to relatively limited regulation", where only registration with FSPR, FSCL is required:

Below is the official reply from FMA:

"All foreign exchange dealers that have a place of business in New Zealand must be registered as a financial service provider. As a precondition to registration, financial service providers are required to be members of an approved dispute resolution scheme. More information on registration is available at fspr. govt. nz .

Some foreign exchange dealers may be subject to additional regulatory requirements depending on the activities they undertake.

Providing foreign currency exchange services, and associated money remittance services, generally would not require any licence or authorisation (other than registration as a financial service provider) if this is the dealer’s sole activity. These activities are generally subject to relatively limited regulation.

However, foreign exchange dealers who offer foreign exchange futures contracts must be authorised by FMA to deal in futures contracts. ‘Futures contracts’ is defined in the Securities Markets Act 1988, and includes some cash settled derivative products which may not be considered futures contracts for other purposes. It generally includes contracts for difference over foreign exchange pairs and margin foreign exchange products, swaps, or cash settled forward contracts. Authorisations of futures dealers are published in the New Zealand Gazette (gazette. govt. nz ) and an authorised dealer should be able to provide you proof of its authorisation. However, authorisations are not currently noted on the financial services providers register or published on our website.

Foreign exchange dealers who also provide other financial products or financial services may, depending on what other products or services they provide, be regulated in respect of those other products or services.

We hope this is of assistance."

Another official reply from FSPR:

"The primary regulator for Brokers would be the Financial Markets Authority.

You can view their contact details and more information about them by clicking here .

Did we miss any New Zealand Forex broker?

Please suggest by adding a comment below.

Training plan form template

Training plan form templateForms and Online Filings

Training Plan Passwords

Note on Passwords

There has been some confusion regarding passwords. We are providing you on-line filing from two different systems.

The Training Plans are on one system (Dol's Elaws) and requires a password.

The other on-line filings are on another system (MSHA's Online Filings) and requires its own password, as well.

For assistance on the Training Plan Advisor Passwords please e-mail zzmsha-epd-plan-advisor-pass@dol.gov The e-mail should include your name, company name and address, contact information, mine-id, contractor id, or temporary id.

Internet fraud

Internet fraudInternet Fraud

Listed below are tips to protect yourself and your family from various forms of Internet fraud.

For information on the most common complaints and scams, see the annual reports of the Internet Crime Complaint Center, or IC3, a partnership of the FBI and the National White Collar Crime Center. Also see its information on Internet Crime Schemes and its Internet Crime Prevention Tips .

Use our online tips form or the IC3 website to report potential cases of cyber fraud.

Tips for Avoiding Internet Auction Fraud :

Understand as much as possible about how the auction works, what your obligations are as a buyer, and what the sellers obligations are before you bid.

Find out what actions the website/company takes if a problem occurs and consider insuring the transaction and shipment.

Learn as much as possible about the seller, especially if the only information you have is an e-mail address. If it is a business, check the Better Business Bureau where the seller/business is located.

Examine the feedback on the seller.

Determine what method of payment the seller is asking from the buyer and where he/she is asking to send payment.

If possible, purchase items online using your credit card, because you can often dispute the charges if something goes wrong.

Be cautious when dealing with sellers outside the United States. If a problem occurs with the auction transaction, it could be much more difficult to rectify.

Ask the seller about when delivery can be expected and whether the merchandise is covered by a warranty or can be exchanged if there is a problem.

Make sure there are no unexpected costs, including whether shipping and handling is included in the auction price.

There should be no reason to give out your social security number or drivers license number to the seller.

Tips for Avoiding Non-Delivery of Merchandise :

Make sure you are purchasing merchandise from a reputable source.

Do your homework on the individual or company to ensure that they are legitimate.

Obtain a physical address rather than simply a post office box and a telephone number, and call the seller to see if the telephone number is correct and working.

Send an e-mail to the seller to make sure the e-mail address is active, and be wary of those that utilize free e-mail services where a credit card wasnt required to open the account.

Consider not purchasing from sellers who wont provide you with this type of information.

Check with the Better Business Bureau from the sellers area.

Check out other websites regarding this person/company.

Dont judge a person or company by their website. Flashy websites can be set up quickly.

Be cautious when responding to special investment offers, especially through unsolicited e-mail.

Be cautious when dealing with individuals/companies from outside your own country.

Inquire about returns and warranties.

If possible, purchase items online using your credit card, because you can often dispute the charges if something goes wrong.

Make sure the transaction is secure when you electronically send your credit card numbers.

Consider using an escrow or alternate payment service.

Tips for Avoiding Credit Card Fraud :

Dont give out your credit card number online unless the site is a secure and reputable. Sometimes a tiny icon of a padlock appears to symbolize a higher level of security to transmit data. This icon is not a guarantee of a secure site, but provides some assurance.

Dont trust a site just because it claims to be secure.

Before using the site, check out the security/encryption software it uses.

Make sure you are purchasing merchandise from a reputable source.

Do your homework on the individual or company to ensure that they are legitimate.

Obtain a physical address rather than simply a post office box and a telephone number, and call the seller to see if the telephone number is correct and working.

Send an e-mail to the seller to make sure the e-mail address is active, and be wary of those that utilize free e-mail services where a credit card wasnt required to open the account.

Consider not purchasing from sellers who wont provide you with this type of information.

Check with the Better Business Bureau from the sellers area.

Check out other websites regarding this person/company.

Dont judge a person or company by their website. Flashy websites can be set up quickly.

Be cautious when responding to special investment offers, especially through unsolicited e-mail.

Be cautious when dealing with individuals/companies from outside your own country.

If possible, purchase items online using your credit card, because you can often dispute the charges if something goes wrong.

Make sure the transaction is secure when you electronically send your credit card number.

Keep a list of all your credit cards and account information along with the card issuers contact information. If anything looks suspicious or you lose your credit card(s), contact the card issuer immediately.

Tips for Avoiding Investment Fraud :

Dont judge a person or company by their website. Flashy websites can be set up quickly.

Dont invest in anything you are not absolutely sure about. Do your homework on the investment and the company to ensure that they are legitimate.

Check out other websites regarding this person/company.

Be cautious when responding to special investment offers, especially through unsolicited e-mail.

Be cautious when dealing with individuals/companies from outside your own country.

Inquire about all the terms and conditions.

Tips for Avoiding Business Fraud :

Purchase merchandise from reputable dealers or establishments.

Obtain a physical address rather than simply a post office box and a telephone number, and call the seller to see if the telephone number is correct and working.

Send an e-mail to the seller to make sure the e-mail address is active, and be wary of those that utilize free e-mail services where a credit card wasnt required to open the account.

Consider not purchasing from sellers who wont provide you with this type of information.

Purchase merchandise directly from the individual/company that holds the trademark, , or patent.

Tips for Avoiding the Nigerian Letter or “419” Fraud :

Be skeptical of individuals representing themselves as Nigerian or foreign government officials asking for your help in placing large sums of money in overseas bank accounts.

Do not believe the promise of large sums of money for your cooperation.

Guard your account information carefully.

For more details, see the Nigerian Letter Scam description on our Common Fraud Schemes webpage.