Elliott Wave InternationalmyEWISocioniomics.Net

India's Bull Market: Who Foresaw It in 2008 -- and What It Means "for Years to Come"
New highs in Indian stocks - thanks to a new prime minister? Nope. This free report explains

By Editorial Staff
6/18/2014 10:45:00 AM

New highs in Indian stocks - thanks to a new prime minister? Nope. It's the bullish wave pattern -- see for yourself.

Filed Under: bull market, Elections, Elliott wave, emerging markets, Indian markets, Indian Rupee, market cycles, market forecasts, SENSEX, technical analysis

Category: Asian Markets


Indian Stocks: You Want a REAL Opportunity? Know WHEN to Look for It
Why the Nifty and many other emerging market stocks screamed “Buy!” three months ago

By Vadim Pokhlebkin
5/14/2014 5:15:00 PM

See how these indicators turned us bullish on India: 1)  bottoming Elliott wave pattern, 2) bearish sentiment extreme towards Indian stocks, 3) big capital outflows from emerging market ETFs.

Filed Under: Asia Dollar Index, Asian-Pacific Short Term Update, ASX All Ordinaries, bull market, Elections, Elliott wave, emerging markets, Indian markets, investment decisions, risk management, SENSEX, sentiment, technical analysis, technical indicators, trade targets

Category: Asian Markets


Emerging Markets To Begin a New Uptrend?
Special excerpt from the new, April issue of our monthly Asian-Pacific Finanical Forecast

By Editorial Staff
4/22/2014 10:00:00 AM

Most global emerging markets have trended sideways-to-lower in U.S. dollar terms for almost 3 years, as this chart shows you. However, emerging Asia has diverged from the other emerging markets. We view that divergence as bullish. Here's why...

Filed Under: Asia Dollar Index, Chinese markets, Elliott wave, emerging markets, financial forecast, forecasts, Indian markets, market forecasts, stock indexes, Taiwan index, technical analysis

Category: Asian Markets


(Video) Russia, Under the Influence of Elliott Waves
Another European country is flashing a similar setup to what we saw in Russian stocks at the 2011 top

By Nico Isaac
3/31/2014 3:45:00 PM

In 2013 and now into 2014, those invested in Russia may be feeling the urge to drown their sorrows. And now, another European naton is flashing a similar setup.

Filed Under: Elliott wave, emerging markets, europe, european markets, European Union (EU), eurozone, forecasts, market forecasts, video, Video - FRUP

Category: European Markets


Will Thailand Follow Ukraine's Stock Market Path -- UP?
Why the answer is deeply significant to the future of Thailand.

By Nathaniel Williams
3/12/2014 9:00:00 AM

Many observers are asking this question: Will Thailand be the next Ukraine? But few are asking this potentially more significant question: Will Thailand be the next Ukraine -- in the area of investments? Elliott Wave International's new, March Asian-Pacific Financial Forecast tackles this question head on...

Filed Under: emerging markets

Category: Asian Markets


(Video) The Crisis in Ukraine: What’s Next?
Social mood is another term for the shared inclination of a society. The conflict between Russia and Ukraine is a dramatic example of social mood in action.

By Vadim Pokhlebkin
3/3/2014 4:30:00 PM

For 3 years, Russia’s stock market has been drifting lower. Here is why that’s important to the ongoing conflict between Ukraine and Russia.

Filed Under: authoritarianism, Bear market, debt crisis, deflation, Elliott wave, emerging markets, europe, European debt crisis, european markets, European Union (EU), eurozone, investment strategy, social mood, video, Video - Featured

Category: European Markets


"Harvard Economist Is Pulling His Money From Bank Of America"
An excerpt from a new article by Terry Burnham, a former Harvard economics professor.

By Vadim Pokhlebkin
2/3/2014 11:15:00 AM

Enjoy this excerpt from a new article by Terry Burnham, a former Harvard economics professor, who spoke at the 2012 Socionomics Summit in Atlanta. Mr. Burnham’s article on pbs.org was quickly picked up by Zero Hedge.

Filed Under: banks, Ben Bernanke, Bob Prechter, central banks, Conquer the Crash, emerging markets, Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation (FDIC), safe banks, safe haven, stimulus package, U.S. dollar, U.S. Federal Reserve (the Fed)

Category: U.S. Economy


Investors Ignore Stock Market Bubble
U.S. stocks: Alone on a lofty perch

By Bob Stokes
12/13/2013 3:45:00 PM

Most major asset classes have substantially declined from record highs except for U.S. stocks. Former bears have capitulated. Investors acknowledge a stock market bubble but their optimism trumps rationality.

Filed Under: Chinese markets, CRB index, Elliott wave, emerging markets, financial forecast, Gold, housing prices, investor psychology, mania, Robert Prechter, S&P 500, stock indexes, Treasury bonds

Category: Stocks


Why Did Bangladesh Stocks Rise 30 Percent after the Building Collapse?
Learn why a seemingly unconventional market move was predictable, with the right tools

By Nathaniel Williams
8/26/2013 8:45:00 PM

By all accounts, Bangladesh's Dhaka General Index should have plummeted after the April 2013 industrial disaster. But that's not what happened. Instead, it surged 30% in less than three months. Could you have anticipated this seemingly unconventional market move? Yes, with the right tools.

Filed Under: emerging markets

Category: Asian Markets


A New Credit Crisis Looms
Mortgage rates are up while new home sales falter to a multimonth low in July

By Bob Stokes
8/23/2013 5:00:00 PM

Mortgage rates have risen while recent new homes sales have faltered. Elliott Wave International sees trouble ahead as rates continue to skyrocket. There's a big price to pay for years of easy credit.

Filed Under: credit crisis, Elliott wave, emerging markets, financial forecast, foreclosures, Freddie Mac, home sales, housing prices, Interest Rates, municipal bonds, Sovereign Debt, treasury yields, U.S. Treasuries

Category: Interest Rates


Growing Debt Accelerates Worldwide Economic Contraction
Big asset manager calls for 60% chance of global recession in the next 3-5 years.

By Bob Stokes
6/12/2013 4:30:00 PM

A big asset management firm says recessions come about every six years, and global debt has increased since the recession that began in 2007. So the firm has raised its estimate of a worldwide recession to over 60% in the next 3-5 years. But much of the world already appears to be facing economic challenges. Robert Prechter argues that "recession" is not the right word to describe the state of the global economy.

Filed Under: Bank of Japan, BRIC, CNBC, credit crisis, economic depression, economic indicators, Elliott wave, emerging markets, European debt crisis, Indian markets, liquidity, Robert Prechter, Shanghai Composite Index, Sovereign Debt, Wall Street, world central banks

Category: Global Markets


Spotting Trend Reversals in Real Time: Here’s an Example of How We Do It
See how the Asian-Pacific Financial Forecast anticipated a market top in Bangladesh

By Nathaniel Williams
5/22/2013 5:00:00 PM

EWI's Asian-Pacific analyst saw that, in 2010, the Dhaka General Index had completed a five-wave impulse, a typical Elliott wave pattern that precedes a correction. Moreover, the index had also risen five waves from its 1999 high -- meaning that it had topped at two degrees of trend. The implications were clear: The Dhaka General was in for a sharp correction. What happened next?

Filed Under: emerging markets, market forecasts

Category: Asian Markets


U.S. Stocks Are Hot. What Does That Mean for India and China?
Sometimes global markets move in tandem, and sometimes they don't.

By Vadim Pokhlebkin
5/8/2013 4:30:00 PM

Think back to 2007 and early 2008, before the worst of the financial crisis. Perhaps you recall this major investment belief: Even if the West took a dive, emerging markets would save the day. But when the crisis hit, emerging markets crashed right along with the developed ones. Still, there were a few important nuances. For example...

Filed Under: central banks, Chinese markets, Elliott wave, Elliott Wave trading, emerging markets, fundamental analysis, Indian markets, Shanghai Composite Index

Category: Asian Markets


BRIC Currencies: The Brazilian Real
Is the currency set to strengthen against the U.S. dollar?

By Vadim Pokhlebkin
1/17/2013 8:30:00 PM

At Elliott Wave International, we apply Elliott wave analysis to more than 40 global markets. While the major ones usually steal the spotlight, the insights you gain by applying the method to the markets that don't normally make the headlines are worth seeing. Take the Brazilian real, for example...

Filed Under: BRIC, currency, Elliott wave, Elliott Wave trading, emerging markets, forex, U.S. dollar

Category: Global Markets


Asian-Pacific Stocks: Take a BOLD Look Into 2013
Inside EWI's December 2012 Asian-Pacific Financial Forecast...

By Vadim Pokhlebkin
12/7/2012 5:45:00 PM

'Tis the season of year-end summaries and cautious next-year forecasts. We will join the crowd -- just this once! -- and do the same. Except, the forecasts you'll find in the latest, December Asian-Pacific Financial Forecast are anything but timid. Here are the highlights...

Filed Under: ASX All Ordinaries, diversification, Elliott wave, emerging markets, market forecasts, Nikkei, SENSEX, Shanghai Composite Index, technical analysis

Category: Asian Markets


Asia-Pacific Stocks: Great Expectations
Inside EWI's November 2012 Asian-Pacific Financial Forecast...

By Vadim Pokhlebkin
11/2/2012 5:15:00 PM

As November begins, the Asian-Pacific region stands at an interesting Elliott wave juncture. It offers a broad range of stock price patterns, thus a broad range of expectations. On the one hand, already-bullish trends in Southeast Asian should continue higher, well above their 2010 and 2011 highs. On the other hand, other regional markets are already at their 2010 and 2011 highs. Still others need further declines before they reach an intermediate-term low. Discover all the details in the November 2012 Asian-Pacific Financial Forecast.

 

Filed Under: ASX All Ordinaries, Bank of Japan, Elliott wave, emerging markets, Indian markets, SENSEX, Shanghai Composite Index, Taiwan index, technical analysis

Category: Asian Markets


"Are Emerging Markets the Way to Go Right Now?"
You'll find answers to this and many other questions in Prechter's new, 36-minute video Elliott Wave Theorist

By Vadim Pokhlebkin
10/24/2012 7:00:00 PM

At EWI's Message Board, we get great questions from readers every day. Here's one: Emerging markets are being touted as the next wave of opportunity. An Oct. 21 Wall Street Journal article, for example, has reported that Northern Trust Corp., which has $749b under management, says it's time to "lighten up on the U.S. and put more money into emerging-market stocks." The risks are higher, but so are the returns, goes the thinking. What do you make of this new trend?

Filed Under: diversification, Elliott wave, emerging markets, investment strategy, investor psychology, quantitative easing, U.S. dollar, U.S. Federal Reserve (the Fed)

Category: Global Markets


5 Years After the Peak, Is China Set to Sink -- or SOAR?
What Elliott waves said about China's past -- and what they are saying NOW about its future.

By Nathaniel Williams
10/19/2012 6:15:00 PM

You may have noticed that when the U.S. Presidential candidates'aren't blasting each other, they hammer China. Both Mr. Obama and Mr. Romney want to "get tough" on China. The Obama administration recently backed up its rhetoric by blocking a Chinese company from building a wind farm near a Navy base.
 
But even beyond U.S. political mudslinging, China can't seem to catch a break.

Filed Under: BRIC, Chinese markets, diversification, Elliott wave, emerging markets, investment strategy, sentiment, Shanghai Composite Index, technical analysis

Category: Asian Markets


Global Economies and World Financial Markets: How the Big Disconnect Will End
Find out what happens when the two meet

By Bob Stokes
9/5/2012 3:45:00 PM

Will the disconnect between global economies and financial markets continue? EWI believes the answer is "no." Overleveraged financial markets will suffer the fate of overleveraged global economies. Keep in mind: The next financial crisis may start outside of America, so more than ever you need to... 
 
 

Filed Under: all the same market theory, ASX All Ordinaries, Bank of England, Bank of Japan, CAC40, DAX, Dow Jones Industrial Average (DJIA), economic depression, Elliott wave, emerging markets, euro stoxx 50, europe, european central bank, european markets, financial forecast, Greek debt, Indian markets, market crash, market forecasts, Nasdaq Composite, New York Stock Exchange (NYSE), Nikkei, S&P 500, SENSEX, Shanghai Composite Index, soverign debt crisis, Taiwan index, U.S. STOCK MARKET, world central banks

Category: Global Markets


Asia-Pacific Stocks: The Tale of "Two Asias"
Inside EWI's September 2012 Asian-Pacific Financial Forecast...

By Vadim Pokhlebkin
8/31/2012 8:15:00 PM

Most investors are conditioned to believe that global stocks move in unison. That's not the case. For example...

Filed Under: Bank of Japan, diversification, Elliott wave, emerging markets, Nikkei, SENSEX, Shanghai Composite Index

Category: Asian Markets


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The Elliott Wave Principle is a detailed description of how financial markets behave. The description reveals that mass psychology swings from pessimism to optimism and back in a natural sequence, creating specific Elliott wave patterns in price movements. Each pattern has implications regarding the position of the market within its overall progression, past, present and future. The purpose of Elliott Wave International’s market-oriented publications is to outline the progress of markets in terms of the Wave Principle and to educate interested parties in the successful application of the Wave Principle. While a course of conduct regarding investments can be formulated from such application of the Wave Principle, at no time will Elliott Wave International make specific recommendations for any specific person, and at no time may a reader, caller or viewer be justified in inferring that any such advice is intended. Investing carries risk of losses, and trading futures or options is especially risky because these instruments are highly leveraged, and traders can lose more than their initial margin funds. Information provided by Elliott Wave International is expressed in good faith, but it is not guaranteed. The market service that never makes mistakes does not exist. Long-term success trading or investing in the markets demands recognition of the fact that error and uncertainty are part of any effort to assess future probabilities. Please ask your broker or your advisor to explain all risks to you before making any trading and investing decisions.