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Cash in on Apple's Smash-Hit iPhone 6 – Without Buying a Single Share

Shares of Apple Inc. (Nasdaq: AAPL) cracked the $100-a-share threshold this week and set a new all-time record of $101.09 as investors have suddenly realized the iDevice king is gearing up for a monster grand finale to 2014.

You’re not surprised, of course. Apple shares have gained nearly 70% since Capital Wave Forecast Editor Shah Gilani recommended the stock to you on July 10, 2013. And they’ve zoomed nearly 26% since Shah re-recommended the shares at the very end of last year… Full Story

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    The Best Way to Trade the Currency Wars

    Countries around the globe are resorting to the “beggar thy neighbor” strategy to boost their own exports. And it's working. Besides the danger of a debilitating currency war breaking out, rough-and-tumble currency manipulation leads to disruptive volatility in stocks, commodities, and bonds.
    Look, you can’t do anything about the currency wars. But you CAN profit from all the volatility.
    So if you want to have some fun and make some money on these currency moves, there’s a simple and profitable way to play this situation directly.
    Take a look...
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  • currency wars explained

  • Why the Japanese Yen Has Triggered Global Concern Country Japan sushi small

    The Japanese government was criticized for deliberately weakening the Japanese yen by German Chancellor Angela Merkel during a question-and-answer session following a speech at the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland.

    "I can't say I'm completely free of worry when I look at Japan right now," Merkel said, according to Bloomberg News.

    Michael Meister, a senior member of Merkel's Christian Democratic Union who will be meeting with Japanese officials next month, said in a telephone interview with Bloomberg, "What can Japan's competitors do? Either we're all smart and do nothing, or we follow suit and create a spiral that hurts us all."

    "The Japanese economy's real problems are structural and beg structural remedies, not tampering with the exchange rate," Meister continued.

    Merkel and Meister are not the only German critics of Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe's program to revive the Japanese economy through weakening the yen.

    Germany's Finance Minister Wolfgang Schaeuble raised concerns about excess Japanese liquidity flooding the global capital markets while Bundesbank President Jens Weidmann warned of politicizing the Japanese yen.

    Meanwhile, South Korean Finance Minister Bahk Jae Wan said South Korean exporters, which compete directly with Japanese companies in many industries, including cars, electronics and engineering, might be "at risk."

    Deng Yuhan, writing for China's Xinhua News, said, "The easing of Japan's monetary policy entails the weakening of its currency, a side effect - if not the purposeful design - that can translate into an artificial and unfair price advantage for Japanese exports."

    Deng continued, "It is a safe bet that others would respond with driving their own currencies down, thus igniting a downward race among the world's most heavily traded media of exchange - known in a more dreadful way as currency wars."

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