Lee Adler Blog | Try The Fed Money And Liquidity Pro Risk Free For 90 Days | Talkmarkets
Owner, The Wall Street Examiner

Lee Adler of the Wall Street Examiner is the editor and publisher of the Wall Street Examiner and The Wall Street Examiner Professional Edition, a proprietary service for professional investors and sophisticated individual investors.

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Try The Fed Money And Liquidity Pro Risk Free For 90 Days

Date: Wednesday, July 8, 2015 3:55 PM EDT

Do you believe that liquidity is or might be an important market driver?

Then you know or suspect that central bank, commercial bank, and primary dealer money flows are critical to market trends and that tracking them is essential for trading and investing in market trends successfully.

You’re a pro. You know what you want to do. So I’m not here to hold your hand and tell you what do.

I’m here to give you tools and information that add to your edge in understanding the whys and wherefores behind market trends. This critical context will give you the extra confidence you need to decisively execute your trades with in your strategic and tactical framework.

The Wall Street Examiner Pro Money and the Fed Liquidity reports give you regular weekly reports on the key central bank, monetary, banking, and other liquidity data you need to know to plan your investment and trading strategy confidently and stay on the right side of the market in the time frames you trade. The reports include:

  • Tracking Fed cash injections to Primary Dealer accounts and showing the correlation to stock and bond market price levels
  • Weekly reports on changes in the Fed’s assets and liabilities
  • Changes in the levels of bank trading and investment accounts in Treasuries and other securities
  • Tracking the activities of other central banks, including the ECB and BoJ, and showing their correlations with US market levels
  • Tracking the Primary Dealers’ fixed income trading accounts, both cash and futures
  • Complete weekly reports on the Treasury market including levels of new supply (or paydowns) and the expected impact on the markets.
  • Weekly technical tracking of the trend of the 10 Year Treasury and US Dollar
  • Weekly review of Federal Government tax collections in real time, showing the real, unmanipulated data on the direction of US economic trends. 
  • These are just a few of the indicators that will help you to clearly see the liquidity trends that drive the markets and the US economy
  • All illustrated with charts clearly showing you the how, where, and why of the analysis

Jump to order form.

Here’s Why You Will Benefit

I have been publishing The Wall Street Examiner as a newsletter for active traders, investment advisors, and professional investors since 2000. Each day it’s my goal to cut through the Wall Street and government media spin to get you the facts you need to see the reality of current trends and the path of likely future trends.

You will not find this unique approach to ferreting out the real direction of trends anywhere else. It’s based on my 47 years of observing, charting, and analyzing market and economic data with one goal-–to cut through all the noise and find the actual signal.

It’s not that difficult if you understand how to read data. That comes with experience, experience you may already have, or that you’ll gain as you follow my charts and analysis each day. I’ll do that for you and present it in ways that you will be able to readily see for yourself, so that you can act with confidence in your investing and trading decisions.

By Paying Attention to What Matters, You Can See Big Changes Coming In Time To Act

By paying attention to real trends and their real drivers, I was able to call the top of the internet and tech bubbles in 2000, the bottom in gold in 2001, the bottom in stocks in 2003, and their top in 2007.

I not only called the top of the housing bubble, as a long time professional real estate industry analyst, I accurately forecast the approximate timing of the top in 2005.

I called the housing price bottom in 2012, and correctly reported that the second housing price bubble was not accompanied by a full housing industry recovery.

I also called the bottom in long term bond yields in 2012, a bottom which, in spite of being threatened this year, has held.

I saw the potential for a stock market crash developing in 2008 and chronicled the events and trends that would lead to its development throughout that summer and fall of that year. I explained not only that it would happen, but the how and the why both before and during the period of the plunge.

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