Is The Fed Outright Buying Stock Futures To Prop Up The Markets?

June 8, 2016

Throughout the last week, anytime stocks have begun to correct or drop, “someone” has bought S&P500 futures to prop the market up.

Anyone who’s been involved with the markets for a while knows the difference between real buyers and manipulation. This is manipulation plain and simple.

Look at all those “V” rallies. Three days in a row stocks opened DOWN…and someone immediately stepped in and began buying aggressively.

Another tell-tale sign of manipulation:  The buying halts almost the moment stocks get to 2100 on the S&P500. At this point the manipulation ends. And because there are few REAL investors buying stocks at these levels, the market immediately retreats.

Could it be that the Fed or Plunge Protection Team is aware that earnings are collapsing…signaling that this stock market bubble is ready to burst?

Did the US economy fell off a cliff a few months ago? We're now almost assuredly in a recession.

Indeed, the number of data points that are "the worst since 2008-2009" is staggering!

More and more this environment feels like late 2007 to early 2008: when the economy was in collapse,  but stocks held up on hopes that the Fed could maintain the bubble.

The time to prepare for this bubble to burst is now. Imagine if you'd prepared for the 2008 Crash back in late 2007? We did, and our clients made triple digit returns when the markets imploded.

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Graham Summers

http://phoenixcapitalresearch.com/

Graham Summers is Chief Market Strategist for Phoenix Capital Research, an independent investment research firm based in the Washington DC-metro area with clients in 56 countries around the world.

Graham’s clients include over 20,000 retail investors as well as strategists at some of the largest financial institutions in the world (Morgan Stanley, Merrill Lynch, Royal Bank of Scotland, UBS, and Raymond James to name a few). His views on business and investing has been featured in RollingStone magazine, The New York Post, CNN Money, Crain’s New York Business, the National Review, Thomson Reuters, the Glenn Beck Show and more.

The world’s gold supply increases by 2,600 tons per year versus the U.S. steel production of 11,000 tons per hour.

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