Gold is down despite the printing press! Commodities are down! Peak OIL is not the topic anymore. Home prices have moved up with record low cost of lending and tremendous FED help. Stock market defied gravity in 2013 and is holding up so far. But how far can it go? Is the turn near once again? The financial community always wonders the answer to such question but there is no crystal ball. Though technical analysis may help us understand the landscape so that we may adjust our expectations. So what is the landscape like today? I may not be Santa Claus, but I have an early present for you this year. It’s 15 charts of financial markets with analysis by Robert Prechter, the president of Elliott Wave International.
He created these charts – which cover markets like the S&P 500, NASDAQ, gold, and mutual funds – to explain where financial markets have been and where they are headed. These are not your typical price charts. They combine history and patterns to tell the story clearly, all from his distinctly different point of view. With this information, his Elliott Wave Theorist subscribers are now prepared for 2014. And you can be, too, because you can get the full 10-page issue, for free.
Elliott Wave International hasn’t offered a free issue from Bob in quite some time, but they feel that the message of this issue is extremely important and can provide you with an outlook for 2014 that you shouldn’t miss.
Prechter says that “charts speak the truth.” Here is your chance to see what truths these charts are telling. If a picture is worth a thousand words, then this publication is like reading more than 15,000 words of his market analysis.
Pointer: Be sure to check out one of the interesting charts, which shows how Main Street investors actually see the markets better than Wall Street.
Click here to download a free copy of the 10-page issue of The Elliott Wave Theorist now.
P.S. It’s a once-in-a-blue-moon opportunity. And it’s free. See these 15 eye popping charts now.
3 thoughts on “15 Eye Popping Charts Reveal 2014 Forecast”
mrbill,It’s not a conflict of ineretst – it’s how you would expect it to be.If I run and investment company and I think that investing in Icelandic krf3na is the greatest thing to do, then you would expect my company to recommend that. That doesn’t mean I have a conflict of ineretst that means I’m principled enough to recommend what I actually believe.Note, it doesn’t mean I’m right.If of course I believe the opposite of what I recommend, then we have a problem…If he worked for the euro pacific that might be a conflict of ineretst. But since he owns it, if he thought the US was the best place to invest then that’s what euro pacific would be investing in.It can’t be any other way, it would make no sense for him to recommend doing something other than euro pacific does – that would be hypocritical. So i guess if that’s your definition of a conflict of ineretst then you have to choose an investment advisor to either have a conflict of ineretst or to be a hypocrite. I know which I’d choose.
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