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What to Know About Buying Penny Stocks on July 19th 

Here’s what you need to know about buying penny stocks on July 19th
The post What to Know About Buying Penny Stocks on July 19th  appeared first on Penny…



Buying Penny Stocks on July 19th? Here’s What You Need to Know 

With another week of trading penny stocks and blue chips getting off to an interesting start, there is a lot for investors to know. Right now, we have several factors at play including rising inflation and interest rates, and general uncertainty in the future of the market. 

[Read More] What Are Penny Stocks & 3 To Buy According To Analysts In July

This has caused a lot of bearish momentum in the past few weeks. If you’ve traded during that time, you’re likely aware of this. As always, understanding what is going on in the market is the most important factor for success. With this in mind, let’s take a look at what you may have missed with penny stocks on July 18th, 2022. 

Stock Market Recap, July 18th, 2022

With earnings season on the rise, stocks are falling right now. This is the result of uncertainty about the future of the stock market as well as certain economic data that is less than stellar. 

The most up to date news concerns the fact that there is a hiring slowdown right now and certain budget cuts. In the past few months, we’ve seen a large amount of bearish sentiment in the stock market. This is the result of this uncertainty and the negative news that is coming out. With this in mind, here’s what you need to know about buying penny stocks on July 19th. 

What You Need to Know About Buying Penny Stocks on July 19th 

After the market closed on July 18th, futures for the DOW, S&P 500, and the NASDAQ, remained mostly flat. As stated earlier, this is the result of the hiring slowdown and the impending recession that many investors believe we are nearing. 

So, while we in now ay can predict what will happen in the stock market moving forward, we do know that volatility will likely continue into the coming weeks and months. As a result, make sure that you stay ahead of the competition and understand exactly what is going on in the stock market in order to make money with penny stocks. Considering this, here are three to watch during trading today. 

3 Penny Stocks to Watch Today 

  1. Exela Technologies Inc. (NASDAQ: XELA
  2. Qudian Inc. (NYSE: QD
  3. Canopy Growth Corp. (NASDAQ: CGC

Exela Technologies Inc. (NASDAQ: XELA) 

One of the largest gainers of the day during trading and into after hours is XELA stock. In those periods, shares of XELA managed to explode by over 34% and more than 7% respectively. These are substantial gains for the company that come after a six month drop of over 70%. So, why is XELA stock climbing right now? 

Well, the majority of this is due to hype surrounding an acquisition proposal for $200 million that it received. While there are not a large number of details or any certainty as to when or if this will happen, it is exciting nonetheless. So, with all of that in mind, do you think XELA stock is worth adding to your list of penny stocks to buy or not?

Qudian Inc. (NYSE: QD) 

Another major gainer on July 18th was QD stock. During trading and into after hours, shares of QD stock managed to push up by more than 40% and over 0.6% respectively. These gains bring it to around $1.66 per share, which is no small feat. 

[Read More] Penny Stocks To Buy Now? 4 Stocks To Watch This Week

While we do see large gains without news with penny stocks, today, the company announced an update regarding its meal kit business. It stated that it now has 15 facilities that are delivering to over 200 cities in China. This is a big deal for the company and especially so considering the rise in demand for meal kit services. Whether this makes QD stock a worthwhile addition to your penny stocks watchlist, is up to you. 


Canopy Growth Corp. (NASDAQ: CGC) 

 With over 15% in gains and more than 1.9% during after hours, CGC is a penny stock that many investors have been watching. Recently, we have seen a rise in the value of several leading marijuana stocks. And, this comes with a possible vote from the Senate on decriminalizing marijuana. 

In the past few years, marijuana stocks have not had the easiest time. Despite seeing demand increase sharply throughout the pandemic, laws and regulatory issues have continued to cause market upset with pot stocks. So, with this renewed bullishness, do you think CGC is worth buying or not?


Which Penny Stocks Are You Watching Right Now?

While finding penny stocks to buy can be a challenge, there are plenty of options out there. And, as a result of the sheer number of penny stocks that could have value, finding ones to buy all comes down to understanding who you are as an investor. 

[Read More] Are Penny Stocks Worth Buying Right Now? Why or Why Not?

While it is in no way easy, with the right research on hand, making money with penny stocks can be much easier than previously imagined. Considering this, which penny stocks are you watching right now?

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The post What to Know About Buying Penny Stocks on July 19th  appeared first on Penny Stocks to Buy, Picks, News and Information |

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$265 Billion In Added Value To Evaporate From Germany Economy Amid Energy Crisis, Study Warns

$265 Billion In Added Value To Evaporate From Germany Economy Amid Energy Crisis, Study Warns

A new report published by the Employment Research…



$265 Billion In Added Value To Evaporate From Germany Economy Amid Energy Crisis, Study Warns

A new report published by the Employment Research (IAB) on Tuesday outlines how Germany's economy will lose a whopping 260 billion euros ($265 billion) in added value by the end of the decade due to high energy prices sparked by Russia's invasion of Ukraine which will have severe ramifications on the labor market, according to Reuters

IAB said Germany's price-adjusted GDP could be 1.7% lower in 2023, with approximately 240,000 job losses, adding labor market turmoil could last through 2026. It expects the labor market will begin rehealing by 2030 with 60,000 job additions.

The report pointed out the hospitality industry will be one of the biggest losers in the coming downturn that the coronavirus pandemic has already hit. Consumers who have seen their purchasing power collapse due to negative real wage growth as the highest inflation in decades runs rampant through the economy will reduce spending. 

IAB said energy-intensive industries, such as chemical and metal industries, will be significantly affected by soaring power prices. 

In one scenario, IAB said if energy prices, already up 160%, were to double again, Germany's economic output would crater by nearly 4% than it would have without energy supply disruptions from Russia. Under this assumption, 660,000 fewer people would be employed after three years and still 60,000 fewer in 2030. 

This week alone, German power prices hit record highs as a heat wave increased demand, putting pressure on energy supplies ahead of winter. 

Rising power costs are putting German households in economic misery as economic sentiment across the euro-area economy tumbled to a new record low. What happens in Germany tends to spread to the rest of the EU. 

There are concerns that a sharp weakening of growth in Germany could trigger stagflation as German inflation unexpectedly re-accelerated in July, with EU-Harmonized CPI rising 8.5% YoY. 

Germany is facing an unprecedented energy crisis as Russian natural gas cuts via the Nord Stream 1 pipeline will reverse the prosperity many have been accustomed to as the largest economy in Europe. 

"We are facing the biggest crisis the country has ever had. We have to be honest and say: First of all, we will lose the prosperity that we have had for years," Rainer Dulger, head of the Confederation of German Employers' Associations, warned last month. 

Besides Dulger, Economy Minister Robert Habeck warned of a "catastrophic winter" ahead over Russian NatGas cut fears.

Other officials and experts forecast bankruptcies, inflation, and energy rationing this winter that could unleash a tsunami of shockwaves across the German economy.  

Yasmin Fahimi, the head of the German Federation of Trade Unions, warned last month:

"Because of the NatGas bottlenecks, entire industries are in danger of permanently collapsing: aluminum, glass, the chemical industry." 

IAB's report appears to be on point as the German economy seems to be diving head first into an economic crisis. Much of this could've been prevented, but Europe and the US have been so adamant about slapping Russia with sanctions that have embarrassingly backfired. 

Tyler Durden Wed, 08/10/2022 - 04:15

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“Anything But A Cashless Society”: Physical Money Makes Comeback As UK Households Battle Inflation

"Anything But A Cashless Society": Physical Money Makes Comeback As UK Households Battle Inflation

The World Economic Forum (WEF) has been…



"Anything But A Cashless Society": Physical Money Makes Comeback As UK Households Battle Inflation

The World Economic Forum (WEF) has been pushing hard for a 'cashless society' in a post-pandemic world, though physical money has made a comeback in at least one European country as consumers increasingly use notes and coins to help them balance household budgets amid an inflationary storm

Britain's Post Office released a report Monday that revealed even though the recent accelerated use of cards and digital payments on smartphones, demand for cash surged this summer, according to The Guardian. It said branches handled £801mln in personal cash withdrawals in July, an increase of 8% over June. The yearly change on last month's figures was up 20% versus the July 2021 figure of £665mln.

Across the Post Office's 11,500 branches, £3.31bln in cash was deposited and withdrawn in July -- a record high for any month dating back over three centuries of operations. 

The report pointed out that increasing physical cash demand was primarily due to more people managing their budgets via notes and coins on a "day-by-day basis." It said some withdrawals were from vacationers needing cash for "staycations" in the UK. About 600,000 cash payouts totaling £90mln were from people who received power bill support from the government, the Post Office noted. 

Britain is "anything but a cashless society," according to the Post Office's banking director Martin Kearsley.

"We're seeing more and more people increasingly reliant on cash as the tried and tested way to manage a budget. Whether that's for a staycation in the UK or if it's to help prepare for financial pressures expected in the autumn, cash access in every community is critical," Kearsley said.

We noted in February 2021, UK's largest ATM network saw plummeting demand as consumers reduced cash usage. At the time, we asked this question: "How long will the desire for good old-fashioned bank notes last?

... and the answer is not long per the Post Office's new report as The Guardian explains: "inflation going up and many bills expected to rise further – has led a growing numbers of people to turn once again to cash to help them plan their spending." 

So much for WEF, central banks, and major corporations pushing for cashless societies worldwide, more importantly, trying to usher in a hyper-centralized CBDC dystopia. With physical cash back in style in the UK, the move towards a cashless society could be a much more challenging task for elites than previously thought. 

Tyler Durden Wed, 08/10/2022 - 02:45

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Something Just Doesn’t Add Up In Chinese Trade Data

Something Just Doesn’t Add Up In Chinese Trade Data

By Ye Xie, Bloomberg markets live commentator and reporter

An unusual discrepancy has…



Something Just Doesn’t Add Up In Chinese Trade Data

By Ye Xie, Bloomberg markets live commentator and reporter

An unusual discrepancy has showed up in two sets of trade data in China. Depending on which official sources you use, China’s trade surplus, could either be overstated or under-reported by a staggering $166 billion over the past year.

China watchers cannot fully explain the mystery. It’s as if Chinese residents bought a lot of stuff overseas, and instead of shipping the items home, they were kept abroad for some reason.  

China’s exports have been surprisingly resilient, despite a slowing global economy and Covid disruptions. On Monday, General Administration of Customs data showed China’s exports increased 18% in July from a year earlier. In contrast, imports grew only 2.3%, reflecting weak domestic demand.

The result is China’s trade surplus keeps swelling, which has underpinned the yuan by offsetting capital outflows. The surplus over the past year amounted to a record $864 billion, more than double the level at the end of 2019.

But when comparing the Customs data with that from the State Administration of Foreign Exchange (SAFE), a different picture emerges. The SAFE data shows the surplus is growing at a much slower pace -- about 20% less than the customs figure

The two data sets used to track each other closely. SAFE typically reports fewer imports, thus a higher surplus, because it excludes costs, insurance and freight from the value of goods imported, in line with the international standard practice, Adam Wolfe, an economist at Absolute Strategy Research, noted.

The other adjustments that SAFE does include:

  • It only records transactions that involve a change of ownership;
  • It adjusts for returned items;
  • It adds goods bought and resold abroad that don’t cross China’s border, but result in income for a Chinese entity -- a practice known  as “merchanting.”

The relationship between the two data sets has flipped since 2021, as SAFE reported higher imports, resulting in a smaller surplus than the Customs data.

It’s particularly odd because it happened at a time when shipping costs skyrocketed. When SAFE removes freight and insurance costs, it would have resulted in even lower, not higher, imports.

Taken at face value, the discrepancy suggests that somebody in China “bought” lots of goods from abroad, but they have never arrived in China. These transactions would be recorded by SAFE as imports, but not at the Customs office.

Craig Botham at Pantheon Macroeconomics, suspects that Covid-19 may be playing a role here. Foreign firms unable to manufacture in factories elsewhere during the pandemic might have transferred materials to China for assembly, a transaction excluded by SAFE.

Could Chinese buyers overstate their foreign purchases to SAFE, which regulates the capital account, so they can move money out of the country? The cross-border transactions show there was widespread overpaying for imports in 2014-2015, during a period of intense capital flight, but not at the moment, Wolfe pointed out.

Source: Absolute Strategy Research

The bottom line is that there aren’t many good explanations. As Alex Etra, a senior strategist at Exante Data, said, there’s “no smoking gun” to suggest something fishy is going on.

It’s another mysterious puzzle waiting to be solved.

Tyler Durden Tue, 08/09/2022 - 22:28

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