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Every day you're in the market - whether you own shares of your favorite company in an individual account, have a thick IRA, or you've got a portfolio through a pension plan - you're being lied to.
That's because everyone on Wall Street - the analysts, the investment banks, the media, the data compilers, and the companies themselves - are all playing a game with your money.
It's called "hide the earnings."
Today, I'm going to tell you everything you don't know about analysts' earnings reports, consensus estimates, actual reported earnings - and how we're all openly lied to.
It's going to make you very uncomfortable, scared even.
We're entering the final earnings season of the year, and early indications look good.
Money Morning Chief Investment Strategist Keith Fitz-Gerald joined FOX Business Network to tell us what he sees ahead.
With the mixed expectations for this earnings season, expect markets to swing both higher and lower.
When it comes to earnings, everyone on Wall Street is playing a game with your money. It's called "hide the earnings" - and it's totally legal.
When you're trading options, getting on the "right side" of the trade simply means going long with calls on a stock that's going up, and short with puts on a stock that's headed down.
But earnings season really increases the stakes and the intensity of trading. Options premiums can fluctuate widely going into an earnings announcement, and things can get really interesting once the announcement is made, gapping up if the results are favorable, and down if they aren't.
Figuring out where these stocks will go so you can trade the appropriate options contracts would be one of trading's biggest challenges...
...if you had to concern yourself with it at all.
Today, I'm going to make it all easier for you, and show you how you can make money without having to guess where the stock is going after earnings announcements.
Trading doesn't get much easier than that, and earnings season is just about to get into full swing, so you'll be able to make some serious money over the next few weeks.
Some experts call earnings season overrated, but each new season brings big opportunities for options traders.
And with firms preparing to report their latest financials, traders need to act fast in order to seize big profits - and avoid even bigger losses.
There's no point in spending your money on a trade if you don't know how well a company is doing. And just because a company may seem like it's "too big to fail" doesn't mean it can't.
No matter how large and popular a business may seem, it simply cannot survive if its growth is dwindling or stagnant.
Financial data analysts at FactSet believe that six weeks from now, thanks to this one catalyst, stock prices - and your portfolio - could see a nice pop.
A theme so far this earnings season is U.S. companies warning of an economic slowdown. With about half of the S&P 500 companies having reported already, many are citing protracted declines in production, sales, and employment that will track into 2016.
The press is treating this as a surprise, yet I'm hard-pressed to understand how...
We've been talking about the decline in revenue and earnings for more than a year and prepared accordingly. I've shown readers how to move your money into the best quality companies and simultaneously tighten up your risk management controls - often at a profit.
Investors looking for Q3 earnings to ride in and save the stock market could end up disappointed, but there's a profitable earnings-season trade shaping up nicely for us...
If you've traded for more than a few months, you've seen how earnings season can really move share prices - in both directions.
If you hold, say, a blue chip and it hits on earnings, you can book some nice single- or double-digit gains. Or, if there's a miss, you might take a loss.
In fact, earnings season trading is one of the most volatile strategies you can use. It's not for the faint-hearted.
Earnings season is kicking into high gear. Five of the country's biggest banks and a key multinational conglomerate top the stock earnings calendar this week.
The bunch will set the tone for the remaining Q1 2015 earnings period. And so far, expectations are muted at best.
But with earnings expectations so low, many companies could surprise to the upside.
Earnings season unofficially begins on Wednesday, April 8, when Alcoa Inc. (NYSE: AA) reports Q1 earnings after the bell.
Now, most Wall Street prognosticators are bearish this earnings season. Countless headlines of “earnings recession 2015” have caused retail investors to wonder if they should exit the markets.
An “earnings recession” happens when earnings results decline for two consecutive quarters on a year-over-year basis.
It’s true, earnings are expected to disappoint across the board this quarter.
We're in the middle of the first earnings season of 2015 and investors are anxious and confused. But Wall Street likes it that way.
The more confused you are, the more profitable they are. Investors who chase innuendo tend to trade more.