Sunday, October 21, 2012

You're Finished If You Don't Know This Binary Options 18th Oct 2012 Forex

If you trade the S&P 500 Emini Futures, or trade the Nasdaq, Dow Jones, Rusell mini futures, or if you trade Forex and Crude Oil you need to check out for one of the worlds most advanced indicators. A no obligation Free Trial is

You're Finished If You Don't Know This Binary Options 18th Oct 2012 Forex. Get a free trial of our real time indicators plus our new free binary options signals service which is coming soon and is 100% free . Go to and also .
If you trade binary options and don't realise that it's the big trading houses and banks that control the market then you are finished in trading binary options or spreadbetting before you ever start. Why because they can make it seem the market is going down or up and then they can reverse it in seconds. It's called program trading or high frequency trading. They use complex trading robots or bots to buy or sell thousands upon thousands of orders in milliseconds. If you are not aware of this you will lose in the long run.
Forget all these spin doctors telling you the market is going up or down because of xy or z is happening. Outside factors for the most part don't matter as they will often make the market go up on bad news and down on good news. The bots are in control and if you really want to make money do your homework about them and you will lose a lot less.
Also sign up for our free trial at you will be glad you did.

text courtesy of wikipedia creative commons
Bucket shops specializing in stocks and commodity futures flourished in the United States from the 1870s until the 1920s.[5] Edwin Lefèvre, who is believed to have been writing on behalf of Jesse Lauriston Livermore, describes the operations of bucket shops in the 1890s in detail.[6] In the United States, the traditional pseudo-brokerage bucket shops came under increasing legal assault in the early 1900s, and were effectively eliminated before the 1920s.[7] However, the term came to apply to other types of scams, some of which are still practiced. They were typically small store front operations that catered to the small investor, where speculators could bet on price fluctuations during market hours. However, no actual shares were bought or sold: all trading was between the bucket shop and its clients. The bucket shop made its profit from commissions, and also profited when share prices went against the client.
The terms of trade were different for each bucket shop, but bucket shops typically catered to customers who traded on thin margins, even as low as 1%. Most bucket shops refused to make margin calls, so that if the stock price fell even momentarily to the limit of the client's margin, the client would lose his entire investment.
The highly leveraged use of margins theoretically gave the speculators equally large upside potential. However, if a bucket shop held a large position on a stock, it might sell the stock on the real stock exchange, causing the price on the ticker tape to momentarily move down enough to wipe out its client's margins, and the bucket shop could take 100% of their investments.[8]
They were made illegal after they were cited as a major contributor to the two stock market crashes in the early 1900s.The origin of the term bucket shop has nothing to do with financial markets, as the term originated from England in the 1820s. During the 1820s, street urchins drained beer kegs which were discarded from public houses. The street urchins would take the dregs to an abandoned shop and drink them. This practice became known as bucketing, and the location at which they drained the kegs became known as a bucket shop. The idea was transferred to illegal brokers because they too sought to profit from sources too small or too unreliable for legitimate brokers to handle.[9]
The term bucket shop came to apply to low-class pseudo stock brokerages that did not execute trades.[10][11]
[edit]House stock scam

The term bucket shop is now applied to any fraudulent stock-selling operation such as a boiler room, which has an undisclosed relationship with the company being promoted or undisclosed profit from the sale of house stock being promoted. A bucket shop promotes (via telephone or email) thinly traded or even fraudulent investments.  links to our July Charts  August charts   here are links to more September charts  October charts Binary options