Weekly CEO News from Richard Ingram

It was a much slower day in the natural gas market, as we saw the December contract settle down a bit less than half a percent with strength further out along the curve.  In what was a new development for

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Market has bounced off of the lows of last Monday and all seems to be good in the world again. However, we have a nasty mid-term elections today, and the results will be announced after the market closes and throughout

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Gold is the metal of kings, the ultimate money, an eternal store of value, an untarnishable embodiment of beauty. Gold is all those things. But it is not the most valuable metal you can own on a cost-per-ounce basis. Often,

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Down, down, and then down some more.   As for the equities – – let’s strap ourselves in! I am (for me) in RISK OFF position, with 135% committed (when I’m super aggressive, it’s over 300%). It’s going to be quite an evening, everyone.

How about six pictures? Here are the weekly charts of the Modern Family. From top left-The Russell 2000 IWM, Transportation IYT, Retail XRT. From bottom left-Biotechnology IBB, Regional Banks KRE, Semiconductors SMH. Putting aside the midterm election, Fed minutes out

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Reports Q3 revenue $364.007M, consensus $393.68M. Steve Ritchie, President and CEO of Papa John’s said, “During the quarter, we took important actions resulting in improved consumer sentiment and North America comp sales that were slightly ahead of expectations. While the

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Today is the midterm election day in the US.  Thanks be to God, that this is almost over, and the calls and visits and smarmy TV ads will stop, at least for a little while. The market seems to be

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WTI plunged to a $61 handle, and 7-month lows, ahead of tonight’s API inventory data as trade war anxiety raised global demand fears and Iran sanctions exemptions lifted supply concerns. “Oil prices don’t have any real reason to rally significantly,” said Phil

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Asia closed mixed but did see some corrections from Monday’s almost extreme moves. In Japan, the Nikkei opened around 1% better and gradually managed to build upon those gains. Although closing up 1.15% led by pharmaceuticals, industrials and commodity companies

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The 21st-century central banker is a unicorn chaser. This has happened by default, a product of too little success despite ever-increasing interventions. In fact, the bigger these policy intrusions become the more likely it is the central bankers will attempt

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