Friday, December 21, 2012

FlashCrashDow Jones 300 point Drop 20th Dec 2012

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FlashCrash Dow Jones 300 point Drop 20th Dec 2012.This Is A Newsflash The Dow Jones Ym Futures Dropped Almost 300 points in a short time in the globex overnight session due to either a mini flash crash or pure market manipulation on the close they were sitting on 13265 with very little warning the Dow Started to drop and plunged to 12964 before starting to rise up again.
Carl Weiss a high frequency trading expert who writes algorithms that track the hfts in real time stated that the markets are forever changed and that this will happen more often . His software sceeto alerts people in real time when the trading bots   are buying or selling and at least as seen in the video warn the trader that the market is going nowhere but down,old fashioned indicators just can not compete in todays trading environment according to Carl You need to know whats going on the second it is happening and of course be sensible and always have stop losses anyway to learn more about sceeto please go to   if you don't want to get caught out
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For all media enquires please contact Carl at the Sceeto website or at

Definition of A Flash Crash Courtesy Of Wikepedia Creative Commons Licence
The May 6, 2010 Flash Crash[1] also known as The Crash of 2:45, the 2010 Flash Crash or just simply, the Flash Crash, was a United States stock market crash on Thursday May 6, 2010 in which the Dow Jones Industrial Average plunged about 1000 points (about 9%) only to recover those losses within minutes. It was the second largest point swing, 1,010.14 points, and the biggest one-day point decline, 998.5 points, on an intraday basis in Dow Jones Industrial Average history
After almost five months of investigations led by Gregg E. Berman,[6][7] the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) and the Commodity Futures Trading Commission (CFTC) issued a joint report dated September 30, 2010 and titled "Findings Regarding the Market Events of May 6, 2010" identifying the sequence of events leading to the Flash Crash.[8]
The joint report "portrayed a market so fragmented and fragile that a single large trade could send stocks into a sudden spiral,"[9] and detailed how a large mutual fund firm selling an unusually large number of E-Mini S&P 500 contracts first exhausted available buyers, and then how high-frequency traders (HFT) started aggressively selling, accelerating the effect of the mutual fund's selling and contributing to the sharp price declines that day